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Full text of "The Campanile"

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19 3 2 



RICE 




CAMPANILE 



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The 1932. 

CAMPANILE 




PUBLISHED 
BY 

The Students Association 



FOREWORD 




''Back to the very first Beghini?7g 
Out of the undiscovered Ends, 
There is nothing worth 

the wear of Winning 
But Laughter and the 
Love of Friends." 



Tcible of Contents 



*THE UNIVERSITY 
♦THE ADMINISTRATION 
*THE SALLYPORT 
♦THE CLASSES: 

I . S E ^^ I O R 
1 . J U N ] (1 R 

3. Soph (.) MORE 

4. Fresh ivt EN 

^ T H E ,„A C T I V I T I E S 
♦THE VANITY FAIR 
*THE ORGANIZATIONS 

♦THE MAJOR SPORTS: 

I. Football 

T- . Basketball 

3 . Track 

4. Baseball 

'THE MINOR SPORTS 



DEDICATION 

To a vision of Service 
To d faith in one's self 
To a spirit oj Loyj/tyj 




To all of those intangible ''somethings' 
Which are the winning -plays 
In the greatest game of all, Life, 
.... this book is dedicated. 



r 



Photografhs 

by 

ROULANDE STUDIO 



Engravings 

by 

SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING CO. 



Printing 

by 

THE REIN COMPANY 





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an in lis 



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ion 



Board of Trustees 



James Addisox Bakkr Chdiriihiii 

William Marsh Rice, Jr Vice Ch.iiriiuni 

JoHX Thaddeus Scott Vice ChdUDuni 

Benjamin B. Rice Secreti/rj-Trc,/i//rer 



Edgar Odell Lox'ETT 
Alexander Cleveland 
Edward Andrew Peden 



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TO RICE NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO 

Most students, I think, hnd the senior year the best of all. In the first decade of the present century, 
however, a strong movement was set on foot to do away with the senior year altogether in order 
that preparation for business and professional careers might be entered on a vear earlier. The move- 
ment failed to prevail. The seniors themselves argued against the proposal. All this happened before 
there were anv Rice students, but at the time I thought, and I now think, that the course of reasoning 
was convincing and its conclusions sound. They said it was not until the senior vear that they began 
to see what it was all about, pull themselves together, and place in something like proper perspec- 
tive tliemselves and the things alike of useless and useful learning with which they had been more or 
less concerned. 

A prettv good case could be made out for the proposition that a university is useful in proportion 
to Its devotion to useless knowledge. It is somewhat like this. I mean bv useless knowledge the sort 
that at the moment seems to be devoid at once of direct or remote application to things practical or 
material, the kind of knowledge that is of use to the thinker with no other object in mind than the 
gratification of his immediate intellectual curiosity. By a curious paradox, pure thinking is at its 
best in the single-hearted pursuit of truth alone, and proves to be not onlv the most engaging em- 
plovment to the thinker, but also the most profitable, both to him as a thinker and through him to 
that other different tvpe of mind, that later sees and makes the application. Thus in the historv of 
scientific thought, for example, progress has been led now by theorv and now by practice in turns 
about indehnitelv. It was so with Newton and the workers in celestial mechanics who followed 
him. So it wi's with the successors of Michael Faraday and James Clerk Maxwell, as has again been 
brought to light in the centenary anniversaries latelv celebrated. Onlv at rare intervals from Archi- 
medes to Kelvin has an individual mind manifested theoretical insight and practical instinct simiil- 
taneouslv, and seeminglv with equal power. 

In this connection there is another odd thing, that appears to traverse but realh- supports what I 
have just been saving, for scientific men in particular have repeatedly remarked that ideas on a spicific 
problem come to them when least expected, and at times indeed when they are thinking about some- 
thing else. This, so far from ignoring the logician's injunction to stick to the point, or disavowing 
the rational processes of thinking, simply says again that the mind works best in freedom. I hope 
that among your liveliest recollections of this place will be its atmosphere of disinterested research 
and freedom on the intellectual side, and one of temperateness and cheerfulness on the spiritual side. 
To me thev are one and the same atmosphere, because even to intellectual progress I see no satisfying 
outcome without a moral and relisious background and outlook. 

Like many distinctions, those I have been making between useless and useful knowledge depend 
upon the point of view. In the unity of learning for which the university stands, thev are interesting 
rather than important. Thev are no less difficult to make than it is to distinguish between the useful 
things that chart the seven seas and the useless ones that charm the sailor's life. The important thing 
IS that from this port you will be carrying both in plenty: useful understanding of the universe and 
your place in it, useful knowledge of human relations and your part in them, useful powers of obser- 
vation and communication, useful machinery of judgment in fine working order, and so on, together 
with such useless things from the wider expanse of emotional experience as poets dream on and phi- 
losophers think on, the useless things of memory and imagination that seem to last longer than the 
useful ones of reason, even as the sailor's song of the ship outlasts rudder and compass, sudden storm 
and calm after storm, alike. 






Edgar Odell Lovett, Ph.D., LL.D. 

President of the 
WiLLi.\M Marsh Rice Ixstitette 





^ Officers of the Administration^ 



Caldwell 



~4\ Lo\-ETT 



McCann 



McCants 



Edgar Odell Lovett 



President 



Robert Granville Caldwell 

Dean 



Samuel Glenn McCann 



Registn 



John Thomas McCants 



Bursar 



The Student Council 



OFFICERS 

N. p. Barton 
President 

Helen Forester 
Vice President 

Walter Judd 
Secretary 

George Dunk 

Treasurer 

Walter Judd 

Councilmaii-Lit-Large 



CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 

Senior 
Willetta Johnson 
Ina Helene Boyd 
Walter G. Stewart 
Barry Talbot 

Junior 
Carl Crofford 
Frank Hurley 
Thomas Thagard 

Sophou?ore 
Hallie Beth Talley 
Milton Williams 



Barton 



BovD 



DuNi 



CROFrORD 



FORKSTER 



HuRLtY 



Johnson 



Stewart 



Talley 



Thagard 



W^ILLIAMS 





I 



I 




Departmental Heads 



Stockton Axson, LL.D. 
Engl ish L/feniture 

Robert Granville Caldwell, Litt.D. 
Atnerkdu History 



Asa Crawford Chandler, Ph.D. 
Biolog}' 

Griffith Conrad Evans, Ph.D. 



Max Freund, Ph.D. 
Gen?iini 

Claude William Heaps, Ph.D. 
Pure JAuthematics 



Edgar Odell Lovett, Sc.D. 
Mathematics 

John T. McCants, M.A. 
Business Administration 



liA.ii 



■,-, I V 



Departmental Heads 



Alan Dugald McKillop, Ph.D. 
English 

Joseph Horace Pound, JVI.E. 
Mecbaiiicjl Engineering 



Lewis Babcock Ryan, C.E. 
Civil Engineering 

Harry Alexander Scott, Ph.D. 
Physical Education 



John Willis Slaughter, Ph.D. 
Sociology 

Andrea Radosla\' Tsanoff, Ph.D. 
Philosophy 



Harry Boyer Weiser, Ph D. 
Chemistry 

Harold Albert Wilson, Sc.D. 
Physics 




VlTil 



A C U L T Y 



Ro 



S T E R 




ARCHITECTURE 

Chas. L. Browne, B.S., Instructor 

Fred Wm. Browne, Instructor 

James Chillman, M.A.I. A., Assistant Professor 

C. E. HooTEN, M.A , Instructor 

Addison S. Nunn, B.S.. Fellow 

RoBT. W. Talley, B.S.. Fellow 

BIOLOGY 

Edgar Altendurg, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

Morris A. Stewart, Ph.D.. Instructor 

Hugh C. Welsh, M.D., Instructor 

Jos, I. Davies, M.A., Assistant 

P. L. Blassingame, Fellow 

Paul Harwood, Fellow 

Sanders Lyles, M.A., Fellow 

CHEMISTRY 

A. D, Garrison, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

A. J. Hartsook, M.S., Assistant Professor 

H, O, Nicholas, Ph.D., Instructor 

G. H. RicHTER, Ph.D., Instructor 

A. F. Scott, Ph.D., Instructor 

C. E. CocKERAL, B-S., Fellow 

R. C- Dosser, B.S., Fellow 

G, O. Gray, B,S,, Fellow 

W. O. MiLLiGAN, B.A., Fellow 

F. B. Moreland, B.S , Fellow 

V. M. Obenhause, B.A., Fellow 

E. F. Reid, B.A., Fellow 

ECONOMICS 

Lee M, Sharrar, B.A., Instructor 

V E. Symons, M.A., Instructor 

R. E Westmey'er, Ph.D., Instructor 

EDUCATION 
J- .\lvis Lynch, Ph.D., Instructor 

ENGINEERING 

R. E, Crookston, B.S., Instructor M.E. 
J. M. Miller, B.S., Instructor E.E. 
J. y . Pennington. M.E., Instructor 
E. J. Shimek, M.S., Instructor E.E. 
L V. Uhrig, B.S., Instructor C.E. 
J. S- Waters. B.S., Instructor M.E. 
W, E. White, B.S., Instructor E.E. 
Carl Dodge, B.S., Instructor E.E. 

ENGLISH 

Carrol Camden. Jr., Ph.D., Instructor 
Joseph Stephen Gallegly, Jr., M.A. .^Instructor 
Joseph William Hendren, M.A., Instructor 
Joseph David Thomas, M.A., Instructor 



George Wesley Whiting, Ph.D., Instructor 
George Guion Williams, M.A., Instructor 
William Gordon Zeeveld, M.A., Instructor 
Wilson Mathis Hudson, M.A., Assistant 
Luke Osburn. B.A., Assistant 

GERMAN 

Heinrich Meyer, Ph.D., Instructor 
William Joseph Mulloy, M.A., Instructor 

HISTORY 

Lynn Marshall C,\se, Ph.D., Instructor 

Floyd Seyward Lear, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

Austin Mardon, M.A., Lecturer 

MATHEMATICS 

Leonard Mascot Blumenthal. Ph.D., Instructor 
Hubert Evelyn Bray, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 
Charles Hewitt Dix, Ph.D., Instructor 
Lester R. Ford, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 
William Monroe Rust, Jr., Ph.D., Instructor 
Alice Crowell Dean, M.A., Fellow 
George Alvin Garrett, B.A., Fellow 
John Tom Hurt, B.A., Fellow 
Donald Royce McKee, B.A., Fellow 

PHILOSOPHY 

Virgil Charles Aldrich, B.A., Instructor 
Charles Morris, Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Gilbert Leslie Heemance, M.A., Instructor 

PHYSICS 

Andrew Bonnell Bryan, Ph.D., Instructor 
Lewis Morton Mott-Smith, Ph.D., Instructor 
Henry Eugene Banta, M.A.. Fellow 
Tom Wilkerson Bonner, B.S., Fellow 
SiDON Harris, Jr., M.A., Fellow 
Gordon Lee Locher, M.A., Fellow 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Fr.\nk: Acklen Pattie, Jr., Ph.D., Assistant Professor 

ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

Joseph Lloyd Battista, M.A., Inst, in Spanish and Italian 
Andre Georges Bourgeois, B. en D., Instructor in French 
Alphonse Roland Favreau, Instructor in French 
Harvey Leroy Johnson, M.A., Instructor in French 
Joseph Estil Jones, M.A., Instructor in Spanish 
Walter Peter Miksch, M.A,, Instructor in French 
Eugene Jean Oberle, M-.A., Instructor in French 
Fred Vernon Shelton, M.A., Instructor in French 
Lee Hodges, B.S., Assistant in French and Spanish 
Albert Martin Olsen, B,A., Assistant in French 



Board of Publications 

E. Odell Lovett 
John T. McCants 
Samuel G. McCann 
N. P. Barton, Jr. 
George Dunk 



Alumni Association 

W. M. Standish Presuleiit 

Mrs. Marjorie Lockman Bodet I ^/a' P'-esnIcnt 

Er\'in F. Kalb Secret, /ry-Trfi/s/nrr 

Weldon B. Cabiness Exec//t!ve Secretary 



Executive Board 

James Ira Campbell 
J. B. Earthman 
Mrs. K. F. Fraley 
Mrs. W. B. Trammell 
Miller Alexander 
Thomas W. Moore 






r li "f 




The Wo m e n's Council 



Griffin, Jo Beth 



BowEN', Lenoir 



King, Marcelle 



McNeir, Stella 



Pearson' Kathertn 



Strozier, Rosa 



S\\'een'ey, Jennie V. 



TuTTLE, May 



OFFICERS 

Jo Beth Griffin 
Fresident 



Marcelle King 
Vice Presuient 



Jennie V. Sweeney 
Secretitvy-Ti'easurer 



Jo Beth Griffin 
Marcelle King 

Senior Kepresenfdtives 



Rosamund Strozier 
Jennie V. Sweeney 
Mae Tuttle 

Jt/)iior Kepreseiitiitives 



Lenoir Bowen 
Stella McNeir 

Sophomore Represeiita/-ives 



Katheryn Pearson 
Freshman Representafive 



%&i 



The Hoxor Counc 



I L 



OFFICERS 



Charles Herbst 
Chiiinihiii 



Helen Forester 
Secretary 



Helen Forester 
Charles Herbst 
Wendel Ley 
Dan Monroe 
Senior Members 



Kenneth Brady 
GiLMORE GwiN 
Paul Richter 
Junior Members 



Margaret Lawson 
Dan Webster 

Sopho7nore Members 



Heris 



Fore 



Ley 



Monroe 



Richter 



Webster 






^^ 



•-Stilt *««S>v 



The Hall Comm 



I T T E E 







^■.^^^ 





'i:n 



Crofford 



Lewis 



Wallace 



YouNTS 



Versonuel 

James O. Younts 
Chairman 



East Hall 

James O. Younts 
Chain/hiu 

Reuben A lb a ugh 

Ben F. Jackson 

Percy Burke 

Bob K. Blair 
Secretary 



South Hall 

Odis Harris 
James L. Cabiness 
Albert W. Lewis 
Carl F. Crofford 
Frank Wallace, Jr. 
Gilmore T. Gwin, Jr. 



West Hall 

Tra\'Is Allen 
Bob W. Meyer 
Jacob H. Hess 



"N^ 



Class Officer 



SENIORS 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Elbkrt Turner 
F re side lit 

Christine Pope 
Vice President 

Dick Jamerson 

Secret iiry-Treii surer 
♦ 4 4> 



JUNIORS 
V ¥ Y 
Gordon Nicholson 
President 

AwiLDA Steves 
Vice President 

Harper Black 

Secretiiry-Treas//rer 
T ¥ V 



SOPHOMORES 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Jl'lien Muller 
President 

Halley Beth Talley 
Executive 

Kelly Wynne 

Secretiiry-Treii surer 

♦ ♦ ♦ 



FRESHMEN 

George Allen 
President 

Collier Cook 

Vice President 

Kemp Lewis 

Secret ary-Treii surer 
•^ •(> -f 



Turner 



Nicholson 



Ste 



Jame 



Bla 



Muller 



Talley 



Cook 



Wynne 



Lewis 





v^//(? C^^cillypoi'l 



We'd call this a 50-50 Leap 
Year proposition. 

Just a Siinic on left, but on 
my right, ladies, is rhe 
"Campus Favorite," Slime 
Perkins. 



Seniors trv their Uick at 
"Town, please!" 

A scene. 

.\nother stcnc, rear \'ie\v. 



Betty Rogers demonstrates 
the latest co-ed modes. 



Looks like soniehoJ\ is on 
the s-pot. 



"You just kno\v he wears 
'em." 

These fan' damsels recom- 
mend flit for Bugs 100. 





A la B.irtoil! 
Watching thcni t^o bv! 



"Sav she wouldn't, 
huh?" 

•f3.9S 



Take \our pick Messrs. Bar- 
clay and Ziegfeld. 



Adclc and Nooky. 

P. E. 310!! Oh, you athletes. 

Three architects slipping 
from 1.1 h. 



E.B.s present Irma {Grand- 
ma) Fonville and Aline Lucv. 

"Toodies" Dickev and his 

gang. 



Tsk, Tsk, Edwinal 

And Dr. Axson gives another 
walk. 

Gentlemen prefer . . . 



A la Niemic. 

Elect Eddie Cantor for Pres- 
ident. You know, "Toma- 
toes are cheaper," "bigger 
and better dances," etc. 



And, after the third day, if 
your teeth aren't whiter . . . 

That inseparable pair with 
Ruby bringing up the rear. 

Bohannon enters the game. 





Soph. Ball, Roger's Coffee, 
Mary's Ike and nobody's 

Hudspeth. 

Born 30 years too late, Pap 
Perkins, if we only had 
horses now. Pap! 



"Freshmen Arhlctcs, Their 
Trials and Tribulations," hv 
R- Ballanfant. 

The Pre-Laws get together, 
draw your own conclusions. 



Behind the scenes in the 
Dorms, the Cleaners, Dyers 
and Launderers, with Younts 
and Holloway presiding, 
Jamerson and Watson hav- 
ing the night off. 

Some real Balivhoo. 



Left to right: "Psycho" Pat- 
tie, "Red" McCann and 
"Mr." Richards, 



Always willing to be of as- 
sistance. Miss Lane, Dean of 
Women. 

The library, all quiet an" 
ever\'thing . . . believe it or 
not. 



Little Allen and "sports 
scribe" Joe go dramatic. 

The Dean — just about to put 
his foot down, as usual. 

Somebodv worried? 



Looking on at Spring Train- 



Senior rings, Blanket taxes, 
Pat and Babe, or what have 



Spring has came! 

"Psycho" Pattie talking a- 
abouthispetrabbits,orchick- 
ens or sumpin". 





Two young ladies who rc.illv 
watch the game on Satur- 
days. 

"Hen-House Hank," Diek, 
"Pepttahlets"Mever, Gigolo 
and Ed, pull up vour trousers 

girls. 

From the sidelines. Good 
work, Pasche. 



Know anybody?????? 

L. Taubenhausc, who at- 
tained immortalization from 
the pen of W. Stewart in the 
"Nujovle," ballvhooin' tor 

the Owl-Band affair. 

Looking them in the face . . . 
Nerts. 



Masculine beauty, Bernarr 
McZiich! 



'Gimmie a lift?" 



Co-ed clusters. 

Getting a few pointers for 
the Rally-Band Classic. 

Green to Houchins . . . . 
to Green. 



"Y-E-A . . . Colgate." Led 
by Rah! Rah! George and 
"I'll be Glad When You're 
Dead" Quinn. 

Beauty" B\rnes and her 
coterie at the A. and M. 
game. 



Jennie V. and Fooshee "pep- 
sodent" at "see the birdie" 
Barton, we sort of wonder 
if he hasn't seen the birdies, 

he sureh" must ha\e heard 
them. 

Thru the Salh'port. 



Notice how Moby Moss 
draws away from the West 

Hallers? Wc don't blame 
him. 

And everywhere that Mar- 
tha went .... 



Sewell and Crofford "rum- 
hie" around. 

The girl with that laugh I 
Paging Miss C. Lewis of the 

bygone days. 

You sav it. 








Max Wortham trying to get 
someone to "leisurely" mo- 
tor up. 

Traditional bonfires .... 
'member last year? 

Austin, looking for some 
frat friend to eat with. 



Sh!!!!!!!! 

Blue ! 

Gray ! 

Varsity ! 

V 

After the first three minutes 

Chaps an' all, on parade at 
the half. 



Last quarter . . . .Rice 7, 
Texas o, "TEXAS, WE ARE 
HERE." 

A little memorandum from 
the team. YEA RICE!!! 






* 'The Old Gray Bonnet' ' . . . 
all 70 of them on the Frog 
field at T.C.U. 

■■p.ipa" Chatham. 

"Red Handle. White Handk. ' ' 
that famous Aggie "T." 



"Hay foot . . stra%v foot." 
The spirit of '35. 

Sort of \vorr\ing what the 
prof will think. 



Rice's board of strategy . . 
in action and just posin'. 




Wiley (Rah Rah) George 
and AI (Coca Cola) Moody, 
Rice's yell leaders with 
T.C.U.s femmes compliment- 
ing Rice. 








"Al Capone" Wiillace and 
his gang, boycotters of 
books, souvenirs, etc. . . . 
"Red" Mimms is out, put- 
ting Lamar, Pillots, Fletcher, 
etc., on the spot! 



Ill South, Candv Room of 
the dorms, note position of 
Hal Watson's hands. 

"Radio Krank" Kennedy, 
there's one on c\erv floor. 



Autry House Canteen, an- 
other gang affair under the 
supervision of "Rufhan Raw- 
lins." 

Shadows, lights, contrast. 



"Dopev" Walhice again, no 
rest for these little Caesars! 

Oh. well!' 



Just to prove that studying 
does go on in the dorms . . . 

And also that they brew 
their own. 



And t li e \" s a \' someone 
stopped them before the 
room was really "stacked." 

An inside lob . . . the bov 
with the hairv legs is Barry 
(Tumble-bug) Talbot. 



East Hall, the aristocrat of 
the dorms. 

"Terrible" Taub!! gambling 
with his gang. 



Jack Bell, nite-watchman, 
crap-shooter, mail-dispenser, 
bull-shooter, etc. 

Old rockin' chair. 





Some first-ciass bridge fans, 
kibitzers and all. 



A stud\ in profiles. 



Note the expressions ot the 
middle couple. 

Wonder how Wortham rates 
so man\' shots. 



"Have a little snort, John- 
nie?" 

Dr. Axson conducting Dr. 
McBride of Tulane around 
the campus. 

Looks bad, Gavlord. 



' 'Rube" indulging in the 
home town pastime. 

Eves on the game, Mar\'. 

"Sugar-Daddy"Correll looks 
on. 



I«i%lil niiMii. ill ii 



. . . "the whitening shower 

descends. 
At first, thin wavering, till At 

last, the flakes 
Fall broad, and wide and 

fast, dimming the day." 

Looks had for Pack. 



His first baptism by snow. 
Good ol' logs blazing inside. 



Standing it and liking it. 
Yoo— Hoo! 



"Peter Pan" Wortham ; nd 

his crew. ^' ■? 

Collegiate. 





The Mechanical Lab., the 
nucleus of the Engineering 
Show, at night. 



Benson Wells, Mgr. of the 
Exhibit, welcomes Mayor 
Monteith, who officiailv 
opened the Biennial Exhibi- 
tion. 

"Woofus," he even barks. 



Jerry McCune, displaying 
gum tests of gasoline. 

The Hoover dam, note size 
of the M. E. to denote com- 
parative size. 



Doug Ragland with a steam 
engine, constructed b\- him- 
self. 

The radio auto, entirely con- 
trolled thru the an-. 



The Chcm. Eng. Dept. pre- 
sents Oil Production, replete 
in detail. 

One of the D\'n.iniometers in 
the M. E. Lab. 




v.. y \^ 












^m 




A message of appreciation 
from the greatest of Engi- 
neers' son, Charles Edison. 



PABM 




avswATDCM t>m Mcaiui 


K 



Tostal Telegraph 

THE INIf liNAIIONAL SVS1IAI 



cV»ji;iorr((i/ 
i\ihU-t. 




■ Oil (ImcrUu 



0A2*1 63 NL 1 EXTRA '>i*^ 1932 APR 14 PM 9 38 

PED WESTORANGE NJ !<» 
BENSON lELLS MGR 

RICE INSTITUTE ENGINEERING SW)* HOUSTON TEX 
I HAVE JUST LEARNED THAT THE ANNUAL ENGINEERING SHOW OF THE RICE 
INSTITUTE IS BEING DEDICATED TO THE MEMORY OF HY FATHER AND I AM 
VERY GRATEFUL TO YOU AND YOUR COLLEAGUES FOR YOUR THOUGHTFULNESS STOP 
I AM FAMILIAR »ITH THE HIGH TECHNICAL STANDARDS OF THE RICE INSTITUTE 
AND EXTEND MY SINCERE GOOD WISHES FOR A CONTINUANCE OF ITS SPLENDID 
SCIENTIFIC ACCOMPLISHMENTS 

CHARLES EDISON PRESIDENT THOMAS A EDISON INC. 



The Bioiogv Dcpt. exhibit- 

ing all forms of life. 

The radio displav of the 

Electrical Engineering Dcpt. 
under direction of Volnc\' 
Acheson. 





What thev used back in 
lyoS. 

Mayor Monteich and Ben- 
son Wells inspecting the 
sound wave camera con- 
structed by Carl Dodge. 



Stone and Finle\" receiving 
messages "from anv place 



Paul Rogers demonstrating 
how paper at 3100 per, cuts 
wood . 



JimmicReed and his machine 

Ed. McNeely operating a 
contact sulphuric acid plant. 



A section disclosing the E.E. 
Dept. 

The much famed Robot. 



Just a few more ot the can 
pus "celebrities. " 



For those who go in for the 

intelligentsia tvpe. 

Baseball to-day. 



A few more watching Rici 
trim the Aggies. 

Some of Rice's cov co-eds- 



Bill and \^aughn, guess the 
rest. 

Drenkle anJ Swcene\", Rice's 
duo. 

Then of course, there's the 
athletic type. 





'Member the Rally Club 
Dance? 

Looks good, Willie! 

Those Architects. 



Yas Suh, 
Yas Suh, 
Yas Suh, 

And Yas Suh. 

Who's the hov in the center? 



The Cranmer Club. 

Trving to get some of tha 
vitamin "S," 

Plenty cute, Frances. 



Dramatis Persona Tallev, 
usher to Accor in lo lessons. 

On the way for a coke. 

Take ya picture? 



Commons . . . East Hall 

Phvsics Buildnig . . A.B. :=«.. 



Idle Chatterers. 



M.i[(.h this one! No Posin' 
Miss Anne Perlitz 
Big Time Stuff!'! 



'tween classes. 



"What do vou mean, De- 
pression?" 

Just a few "gladhanders" :it 
the Slime Reception. 

"Pop" Pound. 




Bettv Roc.ers 



Sara Strert 



Gary Baker 



Mahnie Frost 



M AE TUTTLE 



June Greer 




Receiving iionorahlc men- 
tion in the selection for 
the \'iinit\- Fair Section 
ot the Campanile, these 
voting ladies were elected 
to occupy the feature 
page ot this section. 




le 




asses 



♦ 



■^JEatiSiisA 



Jk 



^\ 



J& 



NJ^ 



'mm 



w 






^^ 



eiiior 




X5®S<->' 



(iflS^ 



"5^ 



.^ 



i:'-\ 




AcHEsoN, \'oLN'EV ARCHIBALD Dcnison 

B.A. Degree 
Campanile Staff '31, '31; Mathematics Grader '19, '30; 
Hali Committee '31. 



Adams, Eugenia 
B.A. Degree 



Houstc 



♦ <• 



Adams, Tod R. 

B.A. Degre 
Pre-Law Societw 



Albaugh, Reuben R. 

B.A. Degree 
Pre-Law Society. 



Houston 



San Antonio 



r y 



Houston 



Aldis, Mary Mozelle 

B.A. Degree 
Y.W.C.A.; Honor Roll '2.9, '30, '31; French Club; Metho- 
Jist Student Union. 



Allerton, Margaret Evelyn 
B.A. Degree 

♦ ♦ 



Houston 



Houston 



A merman, Earl 

B.A. Degree 
Pre-Law Societv, ^'lce President '31, '51; Rall\- Cluh; Stu- 
dent Council '31; Executive Committee '31. 



Archer, James Edwin 

B.S . Ill Chemical Engineering 
Cranmer Cluh, Engineering Societv. 



Houston 



Arledge, Rose Wood 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Atkinson, Burton W. Palm Beach, Florida 

B.S. in Chemiciil Engineering 
Engineering Societv; Glee Club. 




AxTELL, Frank Foy Houston 

A'l.f. Degree 
Eiiijineenng Society; A.S.M.E.; Sub-Manager Engineer 
Show '31. 



Baldrv, Richard Perry 

B.A. Dep-ee 
Track '2.9, '30, '31, '31, Captain '31. 



Ft, Worth 



Balzin, R. W. 

BS. Ill C.E. 
A.S.C.E. 



Barnett, Donald Austix 
CI->. E. Dee^iee 



Barry, William Earl 

BS. Ill Chemical Liigineeriiig 
Fresiinian Foothall 'iS. 

Bartine, Ruby 

BA. Dtgirc 
CW.L.S.; French Club. 

♦ ♦ 



San Antoni 



Dallas 



Houston 



Flouston 



Mercedes 



Barton, Norwood Packard, Jr. 

B.A. Degree 
Campanile Staff '3o-'3i, '5i-'3z, Student Association, Pres- 
ident '3i-'3i, Board of Publications '3i-'5i; Board of Re- 
gents of Autr\' House '3i-'5i; Senior Class, Senior Execu- 
tive Committee '31-32.; Rallv Club 'iy-'3i. Dance Com- 
mittee '3i-'3i; Councilman-at-large '3o-'3i; Engineering 
Society- 'z-^-'t.^. Hall Committee '3o-'3i; Chairman Stu- 
dents' Council '3i-'3i. 



Batt, Elizabeth D. 
B.A. Degree 



Batte, Helen Elizabeth 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis Club; Dramatic Club, Thresher. 

Bearman, R. C. 

B.S. til E.E. 
Engineering Society. 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 




! li 



1 



— m.SSLLMMi 






V-) 



Bell, Charles Kenneth Houston 

B.A. Degree 

Best, Joseph Houston 

B.S. !it Cheinkiil Ei/ghieerhig 
Rally Club. 



♦ ♦ 



Beyette, Charles Keith Ft. Worth 

B.S. I,! E.E. 
Junior Engineer Scholarship, Track \<)-'t,o; Cross Country 
'30; Band 'iS-'zj; Mathematics 100 Assistant; M.E. 300 
Grader; Engineering Society; A. I. E.E. 



Black, Raymond E. 
B.A. Degree 



Blazek, Alice 

B.A. Degree 
Y.WC.A.; Tennis Club 



Ganado 



Houston 



Houston 



Block, Sarah 

B.A. Degree 
Student Assistant in Spanish '19, '30, '31; Goethe 
Verein; Los Buhos. 



♦ ♦ 



BoEHM, Herman Amond, Jr. 
B.A. Degree 

Bohannon, Milton 



Houston 



San Antonio 



+ + 



Bovn, Ina Helene Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Glee Club 'i9-'32-, Tennis Club '30-31; Student Council 



BoYNTON, Eldert Arthur 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



II 



Bradbury, Walter 

B.S. Ill ChemiCiil Engineer!!!^ 
Band '2.S-'32.. 



Goose Creek 



Houston 



Brown, John Oliver 

B.A. Degree 
Engineering Society; A.S.M.E. '19; Dramatic Club. 



♦ ♦ 



Brown, Rubv 

B.A. Deme 



Browne, Thomas Maxwell 
B.S. in Arch. 



y ¥ 



Bulbrook, Anna \'irginia 
B.A. Degree 

Bush, James Victor 

B.A. Degree 
Architectural Society. 



♦ ♦ 



Buxton, Alice 

B.A. Degree 

Cain, James 

B.S. Degree 
Cb. Eiig. 



♦ + 



Hulhert, Ark. 



San Antonio 



Fort Worth 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Calhoun, Festus Farnsworth Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Dramatic Club, Vice President; Pre-Law Society. 

Campbell, Ruth Earline Houston 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S. 






Carpenter, Sallie McIntyre 
B.A. Degree 

Cleveland, Ellen 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Houston 



♦ ♦ 



Collins, Charlotte Ann 

B.A. Degree 
OWLS. 

Coleman, William Beyer 

B.A. Degree 
Baptist Student Union. 



Critienden, Lissabelle 

B.A. Degree 
Y. W.C. A.; Tennis Cluh. 

Davis, Mary Adeline 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis Cluh; YW.C.A. 



♦ ♦ 

Dawson, j vmes 

B.A. Degree 
P.e-Lavv. 



Houston 



Lake Charles, La. 



Houston 



Houston 



Delambre, Blanche Ma|or 

B.A. Degree 
Spanish Cluh 'ly-'^o; Writing Cluh '±^-'1,1. 



Houston 



Houston 



t^ ■?• 



Dixon, William Fred 

B.A. Degree 
Ralh Club, President. 



Ht)Uston 



Houston 



Dunk, George Gilbert 

B.A. Degree 
Student Association, Treasurer 'T,i-'y^\ Pre-Law 
Society 'iy-':;i. Rally Cluh '3i-'32.; Biolog\- .\ssist- 
ant 'iy-'52., B.A. 500 Grader 'ji-'^i. Board of Publi- 
cations '^i-'^i; Senior Executi\e Committee. 



D\vyi;r, Gwekdolyn Helen 

B.A. Dne^ree 
Glee Club. 

Eaves, Ri;veris 

B.A. Degree 
Crannicr Club; Tennis Club. 



Houston 



Houston 



Fanestiel, Albert 
B.J', in E.E. 
Engmcering Society. 

FiNLEY, George Frankein 

B.S. Ill MechaniCiil Eiigiiieeriiit, 
Engineerint; Society; A.S.M.E. 



Feick, Evelyn Frances 

B.A. Degree 
Glee Club, \'icc President, O.W.L.S. 

Forester, Helen Adele 

B.A. Degree 
Student Association, Wee President 
Council, Secretar\- '^o-'^i, Glee Club 

♦ ♦ 



Franzen, Clieford Alired 
B.A. Degree 

Frerichs, Louise 
B.A. Degree 



Goose Creek 



Tulsa, Okla. 



Houston 

Houston 
1-'^, 1, Honor 

Collegepurt 
Houston 



FeNKE, ^'IRGINIA 

B.A. Degree 

Geyer, Gustav John 

B.A. Degree 
Baseball 'i8-'3i. 



Ht)ust()n 



Houston 




fa i 



"\ \^(k ^; mm 



H 



U^ 






hi 



r" 







Grauer, G. David 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Denison 



Green, Wilbur Kelly 

B.A. Degree 
Pre-Med 'iS-'}!, Secretary '31, President '31; Band 
•i8-'3i. 



Grenader, Pincus 
B.S. in E.E. 
A.I.E.E.; Engineering Society. 



Houston 



Houston 



Griffin, Jo Beth 
B.A. Degree 
Woman's Council 'i9-'3o, '3i-'3i, President '3i-'3l; 
Thresher '2.S-'3o, Associate Editor '3i-'32.; Poetry 
Editor Owl '3o-'3i; Tennis Cluh '3o-'3i; R and Quill 
Association '18-32.; Glee Club '3i-'32.; Dramatic 
Club 'i8-'3i; Writing Club 'i8-'3i, Secretary-Treas- 
urer 'iy-'3o; Executive Committee '30-'3i; Class 
Thresher 'i8-'3i; Co-ed Threshers 'i8-'32.. 
r r 
Griffiths, Ruth R. Alta Loma 

B.A. Degree 
Y.W.C.A. 'i9-'32.. President '31; World Fellowship Church 
'31; French Club '31; Methodist Student Union '3i-'32., 
Reporter '31; P.AL.S. Scholarship '31, Scholar 'i9-':;i. 



GudejNrath, George L. 

B.S. Ill Chemical Engineering 
Ensrineerinij Society. 



Houston 



♦ ♦ 



Hagemeier, Eleanor Snell 
B.A. Degree 

Hahn, Joseph W. 
B.A. Decree 



West Columbia 



Beaumont 



jf. Jib 



Hamilton, Arthur Jr. 

B.A. Degree 
Rally Club. 

Harkrider, ClovisJ. 

B.S. 
Engineering Society; Rally Club. 



Houston 



Ft. Worth 



V- 



Harrel, Mary X'irginia 

B.A. Decree 
O.W.L.S. 



Houston 



Houston 



Harvhy, Marian Frances 

B.A. Degree 
Glee Club, President '3o-'3i; Inter-Religious Coun- 
cil; Edith Ripley Scholar ■3o-'3i. 



♦ ♦ 



Heinson, Aetna Mae 

B.A. Degree 
Phi Beta Kappa. 



Houston 



Houston 



Herbst, Chas. Arthur 

B.A. Degree 
Honor Council, Chairman, Rally Club; Grader; Audi- 
tor of the Publications; Phi Beta Kappa. 



Hess, Jacob H. 

B.A. Degree 
Varsity Tennis; Hall Committee. 

Hewitt, G. W. 

B.S. in M.E. 
Engineering Society, Vice President. 



♦ ♦ 

HiCKEY, E. P. 

B.S. in C.E. 

HicKEY, Martha Louise 
B.A. Degree 



♦ ♦ 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



HiLLiARD, Fay 

B.S. Degree m M.E. 
Track; A.S.M.E. 

HiLLYER, MaDIE LeA 

B.A. Degree 



Dallas 



Houston 














V ! 




Hooks, Ava Turney 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Houston 



Howard, James Harris 

BS. niM.E. 
Engineering Society; Manager of M.E. department 
for Eneineerinsr Show. 



Hudspeth, Bill Arlington 

B.A. Degree 
Rally Club, Treasurer '3o-'j2-, Campanile Business Man- 
ager '3i-'3i; R and Quill, President '5i-'32.; Assistant Bus- 
iness Manager of Campanile '3o-'3i, Pre-Law Society 



Hutchinson, Margaret Hortense 
B.S. ill Cbemiccil Engineering 



HuTTON, Mary Elizabeth 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S., Dramatic Cluh. 



Ingram, Para Lee 
B.A. Degree 



Jacobs, Janeva Louise 

B.A. Degree 
Completed course in Februarv. 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Donna 



Jamerson, Dick 

B.S. in Physical Education 
Freshm.an Football '19; ^^arsit\• Football and Track 
'3o-'3i; Decoration Committee Junior Prom '51; 



"R" Association 



30- 32 



Secretary and Treasurer 



Senior Class '31; Bob Quin Medal '31; Physical 
Education Instructor '32.; Campanile Staff. 



Johnson, Charles Francis Houston 

B.S. in M.E. 
Engineering Society '2.7-'z8, '3o-'32.; A.S.M.E. '3i-'32-. 



Johnson, Loula Bess 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S.; May Fete ■2.9-'3i. 



Houston 



Johnson, Willetta Houston 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S. 'x^-'iz; Campanile '31, Thresher ly-'^i, R and 
Quill '3o-'3i; Student Council '31, Mav Fet; '3o-'3i. 



Jones, Morgan, Jr. 
B.S. m M.E. 
Eneinecrmg Society. 



Abilene 



JoosT, Ruth Martin Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Crann:er Cluh '2-S-'3i, Secretary; Tennis Cluh, Y.W.C.A. 

Kaplan, Morris Rubin Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Phi Beta Kappa; Associate Technician to the Jeffer- 
son Dayis Hospital Laborator\'. 



Kastl, Isabella Elizabeth Angleton 

B.A. Degree 
Spanish Club; French Club, Y.W.C.A., Methodist Student 
Union. 



KaTTM ANTS', M. E. 

B.S. 
A.I.E.E. 



Houston 



♦ ♦ 



Klllv, H. L. 

B.A. Degree 
Archi-Arts; Band. 



Kelly, Mildred Helene 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S.; Pi Delta Phi, French Clul" 



+ A 



Houston 



Houston 



Kennedy, Franklin R. 

B.S. Ill E.E. 
A.LE.E. 

KiLGORE, Frederica 
B.A. Degree 



Dallas 



Houston 




?) pi 



Mi 





King, Marcelle Houston 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S. ■i8-'3i. Vice President '3i-'3i; Woman's Council 
'5o-'3i, Vice President '3i-'3i; Student Council '2.9-'3o, 
Special Mention Graham Baker Studentship '2.8-'5i; Gra- 
ham Baker Student '3i-'3i. 



KoRNBLiTH, Rose 
B.A. Decree 



Houston 



Ivov, Justus John 
B.A. Degree 



Kriegel, Hegar Charles 

B.S. in E.E. 
Engineering Society, A.I.E.E. 



Houston 



Wharton 



Lancaster, Lucile 

B.A. Degree 
Architectural Society, Secretary. 

Levinson, Gertrude 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis Cluh. 



Lewis, Albert William 

B.A. Degree 
Rallv Chih; Intra-Mural Sports. 



Houston 



Houston 



Parsons, Kansas 



Houston 



Lewis, Carmen 

B.A. Degree 
Campanile Staff '3i-'3i; Dramatic Club President 
'30-'3i; Student Council '3o-'3i; Vice President Soph- 
omore Class 'z9-'3o. 



Ley, Wendell Duer Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Track '3i-'3i; Intra-Mural Track '18; Glee Club '31, Vice 
President; Finance Junior Prom '31; Sports Editor Thresher 
'31, Honor Council '3i-'32.; Scholar '31; "R" Association. 



I 



. \\'^ J \ 



Long, Frances Virginia 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



LovEjOY, Daniel Bayne 
B.A. Degree 

McCleary', Thompson Hill 

B.A. Degree 
Archi-Arts Society; Tennis 'i9-'3o. 



♦ ♦ 



Houston 



Waco 



McNealy, E. W. 
B.A. Degree 



McWhirter, Dorothy 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S. 



Houston 



Houston 



V r 



Mangum, Arland Jay Houston 

B.S. hi E.E. 
Engineering Societv 'iS-'i9; Executive Committeen;an; 
A. I. E.E. '3i-'3i. 



Martin, Herbert Allen 

B.S. ill E.E. 
Engineering Society. 

♦ ♦ 

Meadows, Clayton J. 

B.S. inC.E. 
Engineering Society; A.S.C.E. 

Mellinger, Marian 

B.A. Degree 
E.B.L.S. Secretary. 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Morgan, William Oliver 

B.A. Degree 
Football Captain, Freshman 'xy, \'arsity '31. 

Miller, Frances Foster 

B.A. Degree 
E.B.L.S. 



Denison 



Houston 





S3 



I 








MiSTRETTA, Joseph Albert 

B.S. /// Cheiincil Engineering 
Tennis '30-3 1 . 

Mitchell, Elizabeth 

n.A. Degree 
Tennis Cluh. 



4> ♦ 



Mexico City, Mexico 



Houston 



Mitchell, Ewell E. Mosheim 

Ji.S. in Chemical Engineering 
Phi Lanibtl.1 Upsilon, Engineering Society '2.9-'3i; Trafiic 
Manager 7th Engineering Show, Student Associ:ition'2.S-'30. 



Monroe, Dan 

B.A. Degree 
Honor Council. 



Montgomery, Catherine 

» B.A. Degree 
E.B.L.S. 



Houston 



Houston 



Shreveport, La. 



Moss, Earl Morlan 

R.S. in M.E. 
Engineering Society, A.S.M.E.; Rall\" Club. 

♦ ♦ 

IVloTHERAL, J. D., Jr. Houston 

B.A. Degree 
dp and Gown Committee '32.; Bering Methodist Rice 
Class, President '30; Intra-Mural Football. 



Nemir, Marie 

B.A. Degree 
Cranmer Club; French Cluh. 



+ * 



Navasota 



Olivari, Celeste Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Writing Club, Vice President '3i-'32.; Tennis Club. 

OsBURN, George O. Shreveport, La. 

B.A. Degree 
Archi-Arts Society; Chairman of Sophomore and 
lunior Prom Decorations. 



Pearce, Cornelia Conklin Houston 

B.A. Degree 

Perkins, Mary Belle Houston 

B.A. Degree 
O.W.L.S. ■iS-'5l; Treasurer Pi Delta Phi. 



Plath, William Harro Dallas 

B.A. Degree 
Honor Roll; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Chairman 
Financial Committee Junior Class, Campanile '^o-'ji, Sec- 
retarv-Treasurer R and QuiIl; Thresher ■iS-'3o, Eilitor-in- 
Chief Campanile '51; Decoration Committee Senior Class. 

Pope, Christine Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Archi-Arts Society '2.9-'3L, Secretary '3o-'3L, Treas- 
urer '3i-'3i; May Fete 'l9-'3i; Duchess '2.9; Dra- 
matic Club 'i9-'3o, Owl Staff '3i-'32.; ^'lce President 
Senior Class ':;i-':;i 



Raatz, Fred 

B.S. n, C.E. 
A.S.E.E. 



Raney, Elizabeth 
B.A. Degree 
Thresher '3i-'3i, R and Quill '31 
'30-'3i, Spanish Cluh 'iS-'iy. 



♦ ♦ 



Houston 

Texarkana 
Glee Cluh 

Houston 



Reader, Whitney' 
B.A. Degree 
Business Manager Campanile '30-31, R and Quill ^9-31, 
Dramatic Cluh '19-3 1 , Business Manager Freshman Thresh- 
er '19; Ring Committee. 

RuiciiERT, Nelda Roma Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis Club '2-9-'3o, French Club iS-'iy, Baptist 
Student Union '2.S-'3i. 



jf. 4. 



Houston 



RlENHARDT, LiLLIE 

B.A. Degree 
Scholar '19, '31; Y.W.C.A. '3o-'32.; French Club '3o-'3i, 
French Grader '3i-'3l; Methodist Student Union '31. 



Robinson, Henry- 
B.A. Deti-ee 



Dallas 




r^ari^iit?iVrSii<'iiB.Ti> 




















\ 














RoniNSON, Julia Hamilton 

B.A. Det^ree 
Writing Club, Spanish Club. 

Rogers, John Lawrence 

B.A. Degree 
Track '3o-'3i. 



Missouri Citv 



Houston 



Ri'Lis, Mabel 

B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Russell, William Guthrie Pine Bluff, Ari<;.insas 

B.A. Degree 
Rallv Club. 



Rust, M.ary Gil.mour 

B.A. Degree 
Baptist Student Union; Les Hiboux '30-'}!. 



Houston 



Houston 



ScHiLL, Gladys 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis Club 'i8-'3i, \'icc President '3o-'3i, Presi- 
dent '3i-'3i; Y.W.C.A. 'i9-'3i. Treasurer '3o-'3i, 
President '3i-'32.; Dramatic Club 'iS-'3i; Chairman 
of Patron's Committee '3o-'3i; Sport Editor of Co-ed 
Thresher '19-3 1. 



♦ ♦ 



ScHULDA, Stella Marie 

B.A. Degree 
Tennis, y.W.C.A. 

Schwartz, William H. 

B.S. },! M.E. 
Engineerinsj Societv. 



Houston 



Houston 



♦ + 



Houston 



Sco rr. Jack Van 

B.A. Degree 
Football 'i9-'3o; Track '3o-'3i; "R" Association; Campa- 
nile '2.9-'3i; Dramatic Club; R and Quill Society, Secre- 
tary '31. 

ScoTT, Lucille Houston 

B..4. Degree 
Baptist Student Union 'i8-'3i, \'ice President '30; 
y.W.C.A. 'i8-'32.; French Club '}i-'}^. 



Sellers, Carmen Leah 
B.A. Degree 

Shearn, Maggie 
B.A. Degree 
Cranmer Club. 



Houston 



Houston 



Smith, Doris 

B.A. Degree 
Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Cluh. 

Stevens, Mary Alice 
B.A. Degree 



Galena Park- 



Houston 



Ste%\'art, Martha Houston 

B.A. Degree 
P.A.L.S. 'iS-'32.; Woman's Council 'iS-';^i; Draniatic Cluh 
'i9-'3o; May Fete 'ly-'iy. 

Stewart, Walter G., Jr. McAllen 

B.A. Degree 
Rally Cluh; Student Council; Owl, Thresher '5o-'3i, 
Business Manager Thresher '31; Campanile Staff' '31 , 
Senior Banquet Committee; R and Quill '3i-'3i. 



Stone, Catherine 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



Stone, Jack W. Warrensburg, \Io. 

B.S. in Electnciil EngDieering 
Engineering Society. 



j^ 4> 



Stopford, Jim 

B.S . in Cheii/iciil EiigJi/eeritig 



Hackensack, N. J. 



Houston 



Strozier, Rosamunde 

B.A. Degree 
Dramatic Club '2.8-'3i; French Club 'i9-'3i; Tennis 
Club '31; Bids and Program Committee Junior Prom; 
Senior Member-at-Large Woman's Council. 






SwETLAND, Douglas R. 

B.A. Degree 
Pre-Med Society. 



Houston 



Houston 



Talbot, Barry Wise 

B.A. Degree 
Freshman Thresher 'xg; Editor Sophomore Thresher 
'30; Sophomore Ball Committee '30; Thresher Staff 
'30; R and Quill Association '30, '31; Associate 
Editor Thresher '31; Writing Club '30, '31; Campa- 
nile Staff '31; One Act Play, Contest Winning Play 
'31; Junior Prom Committee '31; Student Council 
'31; Rice Chronicle Correspondent '31, '31. 
♦ ♦ 

Taylor, Margaret Madeleine Houston 

B.A. Degree 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet Member '3i-'3i; Tennis Club Secretary 

'3o-'3i; ^'ice President '3i-'3i. 

Temple, John Stanley, Jr. Port Arthur 

B.A. Degree 
Freshman Cheer Leader '18; Assistant Cheer Leader 
'2.9-'3o; Pre-Med Societv 'iS-'3i; Rallv Club \^)-'t,z. 



TiNDALL, MaXINE 

B.A. Deme 



Houston 



Houston 



Turner, Elbert 

B.A. Degree 
Thresher 'iS-'3o; Rallv Club, President Senior Class. 



Turner, Ellis A., Jr. Houston 

B.S. in E.E. 
Engineering Society; A.LE.E., Branch Secretary. 

Turner, Jack Dallas 

B.A. Degree 
Owl Stair. 



Urbantke, Marvin Houston 

B.S. niC.E. 
Engineering Society; A.S.C.E.; Engineering Show, C. E. 
Manager. 



\'ick:rey, Clarice 
B.A. Degree 



Houston 



ViNOCK, Harry Houston 

BS. 1)1 Che. Eng. 
Engineering Society; Track; Fencing; Thresher. 

Walker, Carolyn Houston 

B.A. Degree 



♦ ♦ 



Wall, C. A. Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Dr.im.itic Club; R.illv Ckib; Boxing Committee; Tumhlmc;. 



Walton, Madllon 
P.A.L.S., Secret.irY. 



Houston 



Wlisinger, Nancy Beth 

B.A. Degree 
Spanish Cluh; Y.W.C.A. 

Wells, Benson 

B.S. in E.E. 



IMontgomerY 



Goliad 



♦ ♦ 



Westheimer, Eugene Gerald 
B.A. Degree 

White, \'era Hazel 
B.A. Degree 



ij. jj. 



Houston 



Humble 



Houston 



Williams, Martha Ellen 

B.A. Degree 
Owl St.iff '3o-'32., Editor '51; Camp.mile St.ilF '31, '32.; 
Dnimatic Club '2.9-'32., Mav Fete '30; \'ice President R 
and Quill Association. 

Williams, Margaret Jane Houston 

B.A. Degree 
Phi Beta Kappa; Tennis Club; Spanish Club, Secre- 
tary, Honorable Mention Graham Baker Scholar; 
Ellen Axson Wilson Award '3o-'3i. 




i 5S&...\ JE/ 



,'jSS 



5/^S 


'-V 


C^ 




s47 






mic 





;,^ "iP-' 





Williamson, Bernice 
B.A. Depee 



Houston 



W'oLi , Paul 

B.A. Degree 
Architectural Society. 



Houston 



r r 



Wright, Lois 

B.A. Degree 
Writing Club, Dramatics, Spanish Club. 



♦ ♦ 



Wuir.HT, Margaret 

B.A. Degree 
Writing Club, Dramatic Club, Vice President. 



♦ + 



YouNTS, James Ogden 

B.S. ill Phy. skill Ed. 
Baseball; Footb.ill; Chairman of Hall Committee. 



Houston -Corpus Christ! 



Houston 



BeeviUe 



Seniors 



Allison, Harold Ramsey 
Armstrong, Ethel Gaines 

Bacon, Thomas R., Jr. 
Barnette, Louis A. M. 
Beatty, Richard Wm. 
Bloom, Manuel G. 

Calhoun, Harold E. 
Carlisle, Charles H. 
Cole, Robert M. 
Correll, Edward L. 

COTTINGHAM, MaRTHA H. 

Cunningham, Charles L. 

Eaker, John R. 
Edwards, Donald B. 

Garrison, David L. 
Garza, Wm. de la 
Geren, Levert L. 
Gratf, Leslie P. 



Houston 
Houston 

Abilene 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Frederick, OkJa. 

El Campo 

Houston 

Eluisville 

Little Rock, Ark. 
Ft. Worth 

Houston 

Brownsville 

Groesbeck 

Houston 



Herndon, Raymond F., Jr. Houston 

HicKS, Newton A. FoUett 

Hodges, Jeddie Guy' La Porte 

HoLLiMAN, W. Cone Bartlcsville, Okla. 

Hopkins, Wm. Franklin Houston 

HowzE, Henry G. Houston 



Johnson, Walter R. 
Jones, E. Ralph 
Jones, Kenneth E. 

Klein, Bernard 

Lee, Kenneth E. 
Lillich, Ralph A. 
Long, J. Catherine 
LucKEL, Mary Agnes 



El Campo 
Carmona 
Houston 

Houston 

Tempi t 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 



McAshan, James Everett 
McLain, Cecil Howard 
McWhorter, C. Joseph 
Mickle, Marvin M. 
Miller, Nathan R., Jr. 
Mi.MS, Charles H. 

NosLER, Richard F. 

Prescott, Ben M. 

Reed, Clarence H. 
Rici;, Lillie 
Rulis, Gerard Wm. 
RussixL, Bonnie Boone 
Russell, Thomas Nelson 

Sawyer, James H., Jr. 
ShPACK, C.'iRL C. 
Smedes, Elizabeth H. 
Smith, Stafford 
South, Joe Aubrey 
Stuart, Robert W., Jr. 
Swenson, Bailey Allen 

Theis, Ralph Harold 

Weiner, Max 
Whiteley', Robert Samuel 
Wilkinson, Walter Wilford 
Williams, Julian Carrol 
Williams, Roger James 
Wilson, Ben Alwilda 
Wilson, Ralph Woodrow 
Wood, Mavis 
Wortham, Maxwell 
WvNN, John Samuel 

Zirbel, Constance Hazel 



Htiuston 

Houston 

So. Houston 

Houston 

Lufkin 

El Dorado, ,\rk 

Houston 



Houston 

Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Temple 






Beaumont 


i 




Ft. Worth 
Houston 




1 


Houston 


§■ 


m 


Houston 


1 


1 


Houston 


;?: 


' ' 


Houston 


' 




Houston 






Houston 






Hillsiioro 






Stephcn\Tllc 






Houston 






Houston 






Houston 






Irvinr; 






Houston 






San Antonu) 






Beaumont 






Houston 








^ 



!?"- 



n 



In >lemoriam 




THE GRADUATE CLASS 




PuGH Allison Hickson 


Houston 


THE SENIOR CLASS 




Daniel Powell Stratton 


Houston 


John Wesley Dishroon 


Houston 


THE JUNIOR CLASS 




Fred Dero Armistead 


Denison 


THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 




Hazel Florine Glover 


Houston 


THE FRESHMAN CLASS 




Robert Maxmillian Engels 


Houston 



-M 









IV 



Ift 



,<^, 



..-n. 



Mil 






^hms^ 



^ 



k 

r 



.-isffiji 




luiior 






«t. 



















'.as-' 



^^« 



^ 

















Adams, Grover Richard 

Allen, John Young 



Denison 



Houston 



Atkinson, Christine 



Barker, Etoile 



Houston 



Houston 



Beelev, Tames Alfred 



St. Louis, Mo. 



Bellows, Iris Maxine 



Houston 



Blalk, Clarence Harper Shreveport, La. 



Blair, Robert Kendrick 



Vernon 



Bond, Clifton Le Noir 



Bonner, Jesse Willis 



Houston 



Houston 



Brady, Kenneth 



Houston 



Bridger, Grover Leon 



Dallas 



Bringhurst, John Henry, Jr. 



Bruner, Joan Beloit 



Houston 



Houston 



Bordeaux, Vera Mai 



Galena Park 



Chapman, Willie Mae 



Houston 



Chavanne, Harry Joseph Lake Charles, La. 



Clay, Lucy Anile 



Houston 



CoFFMAN, Mary Ellen 



Houston 



Courtney', Jesse Lawrence 



Humble 



Crofford, Carl Frederick 



Dannenbaum, Joyce 



Dallas 



Houston 



Davis, Marvin Alfreda 



Dawson, James Elbert 



Houston 



Houston 





II 



FsJ 





DiNSMooR, Gordon H. St. Mary's, West Va. 

Dunn, Joseph Margaret 



Fallis, Ethel Lois 



Farris, Edgar Alfred, Jr. 



FiTE, James Albert 



FoNviLLE, Irma Dorothy 



FoY, Howell Greer 



Gonzalez, Olivia 



Good.man, Hazel Eileen 



Goss, Eula Aurelia 



Gready, Thomas Gerald 



Green, Sue Virginia 



Houston 



Houston 



Dallas 



Houston 



Houston 



Dallas 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Griffin, Sufarah Augusta 



GuioN, Naomi Marguerite 



Houston 



Houston 



GwiN, GiLMORE Taylor, Jr. San Antonio 



Hale, Thomas Herman 



Hansen, Evelyn Lucille 



Harrison, Jeannette 



Hibbler, Marshall Edward 



Hilliard, Winnie Helen 



HoucHiNS, Mary Lucile 



HovAS, Edward Manuel 



Hurley', Frank House 



Illes, George Maximilian 



Houston 



Houston 



DeRidder, La 



Houston 



Monroe, La 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Dallas 







Imber, Joseph Robert 



Johnson, Everett Lynn 



Jordan, Zelma Keel 



Katribe, Paul James 



Kennedy, Mary Elender 



Kinzer, Edward Frank 



Kuntscher, Josephine 



Leavell, Lula Lavvton 



Lederer, Pal'l a. 



Lee, Melba 



LouGiiRiDGE, Ruth Orlean 



Lucy, Aune Cleveland 



Houston 



Texarkana 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



X 



LuDTKE, Hazel Rose 



Houston 



McDonald, Dorothy Carrolyn Houston 



McGary, Miriam Khadijah Houston 

McKiNNEY', William Worrel Houston 



Maguire, Margaret Elizabeth Houston 



Meyer, Leota Guenard 



Houston 



Meyer, Marjorie 



Houston 



Moody, Alvin Scheler, Jr. 



Houston 



Morrow, Walter K-ile, Jr. 



Newcomer, Ralph 



Houston 



Iowa, L.i 



Newman, Eva Louise 



Houston 



Nicholson, Gordon Baker, Jr. 



Houston 






O'Learv Mildred Catherine 



O'Neill, Haylett, Jr. 



Houston 



Otto, Adink Florence 



Parham, Sam Lamantine 



Provine, Ruth Bernice 



Qliinn, Edwin Patrick 



Ragland, Douglas 



Reed, James Ella 



Rogers, Paul Eugene 



RoHRER, George Edward 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Richard, Wilfred Theodore, Jr. Houston 



RiCHTER, P.aul Alexander 



Dallas 



Houston 



Houston 




Sellingsloh, Sue Caroline 



Sewell, Ben Gardner 



Houston 



Houston 



Sewell, Roy Calvin, Jr. 



Houston 



Shannon, Richard Maxfield 



Houston f 



Simmons, Madeline Shelby 



Sims, Evelyn Virginia 



Sims, John Leroy 



SouLE, Gardner Bosworth 



Strozier, William Enloe 



Sullender, William A. 



Sweeney, Jennie \'alleria 



Bay Citv 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Houston 



Sullivan, Maurice Joseph, Jr. Houston 



Houston 







s.^S! 


'^e 




Jf ^h ^ 




Thagard, Warren Thomas 



Thompson, John Lee 



Groveton 



Ranger 



Turner, Helen Elizabeth 



Turner, Willie Claire 



Angleton 



Gaincs\'ille 



TuTTLE, Mae Margaret 



Houston 



Vaughan, Herschel McGarver 



Abilene 



\^iNsoN, Virginia 



Houston 



Walker, Louise Laing 



Houston 



Wallace, Frank:, Jr. 



Waco 



Waring, Orville Taylor, II 



San Angelo 



Wigrin, Harold Elsworth 



Williams, Annie Reid 



Ht)Liston 



Houston 



Wilson, Letha Marion 



ZiRBEL, LuRA NaDYNE 



Houston 



Houstii 




Juniors 



Adorns, Louis Carroll Longview 

Alexander, Joseph C, Jr. Houscon 
Allen, Millard Henry Corpus Chnsti 

Anderson, John Frederick Houston 

Bdird,John Barnett, Jr. Dallas 

Baker, Mary Louise Houston 

Bartlett, Herman Allan Houston 

Bauhof, Alfred Houston 

Bloom, Harrv Alfred Houston 

Bollfrass, Charles, Jr. Houston 

Borskev, James Wilbur X'elasco 
Brandes, W. E. Coral Gables, Fla. 

Bresky, Leon Houston 
Brown, Charles T. Corpus Christi 

Brugger, Wilfred Bellville 

Brummect, Thomas L. Pine Blull", Ark. 

Burford, Reyburn Dean Houston 

Burge, Curtis Hunter Houston 

Burk, Percy Beal Houston 

Campbell, Thomas Holland Houston 

Caplan, Reuben Samuel Houston 

Carroll, Robroy Charles Houston 

Carter, William Winthrop Houston 

Chambers, Robert Eugene Mart 

Chun, Meivin Ernest Houston 

Coffee, John Bvrd Vernon 

Cole, John Freeman Houston 

Connelley, James Quinn Ft. Worth 

Copcland, John Massie Houston 

Dickey, Albert Thompson Houston 
Dill, Frank Curtis Monroe, La. 

Donoghue, Da\ id Francis Houston 

Douty, Truman Benjamin Houston 

Drake, Kathleen Margaret Houston 

Driscoll, Thomas Cureo Houston 

Dnscoll, Victor Amadale Houston 



Durham, Lenorc Mav San Antonio 

Duison, Keith J. F.,Jr. League Citv 

Edmondson, Paul Baxter Ft, Worth 
Enck. Henrv Gus Marion 

Farnsworth, Warnner M. Fairbanks 

Felder, Sibvl Houston 

Fooshee, Anna Margaret Houston 

Frachtman, Hirsh Julian Houston 

George, Wilev Ransom Houston 

Gibson, Beth Houston 

Goldstein, Gladys Houston 

Gnbble, Risdon Oliver Nacogdoches 
Gutierrez, Margaret Clair Houston 

Hale, Weldon Raymond Smithville 

Halpin, Frank Beaumont 

Hamblen, Marian Isabelie Houston 

Hanks, John Blake Shreveport 

Harhordt, Henry A. Monterrey, Mex. 
Harbour, Rav Goose Creek 

Hasseli, Louis Wallingford, Conn. 

Hild, Scott Lee Houston 

Holden, Henry Matthews Houston 

Hol'oway, Edward Leroy Lufkm 

Holmes, Lloyd El Campo 

Hrivnatz, Harry Gus Houston 

Hudson, James Da\ idson Houston 

Jackson, Ben Franklin Coleman 

James, Delwin Vernon Houston 

James, William Betis Houston 

Jarvis, Mar\" \'irginia Houston 

Kaplan, Harr\' Houston 

Kaplan, Herman Houston 



Kaufman, Da\'!d Samuel Houston 

Kehl, Christian Horace W'aco 

Klaerner, Chester C. F. Fredericksburg 
Koch, Melton Temple 

Krafcheck. Moses Nathan Houston 

Kuhn, Carl Sellner Galveston 



Lastrapes, R. L. Washington, La. 

Lee, James Garrit\' Houston 

Lomanitz, B. F. Oklahoma City, Okla, 
Long, William Retzer Houston 

Longcopc, Donald B. Houston 

McCarty, George Maiison Houston 

McDonald, Weldon Chester Houston 

McFadven, Louis C. Greenville, Pa. 

McKinnon, James Thomas Austin 

MacDonald, Pauline Va. Houston 

Magncss, Bcrtis Avres Breckenbridge 

Marshall, Arthur Watson Anahuac 

Martin, Everett Clinton 

Mason, Harrv John 

Mason, Monroe James 

Mattiza, Charles August 

May, Herbert 

Mav, Lee 

Miller, Samuel Ir\'mg, Jr. 



Beaumont 

Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Memphis 

Memphis 
Houston 

Mills, Kenneth Ne!swonger Houston 
Mintz, Isadorc Isie 
Montgomerv. Charles Fr. 
Morcora, Robert Sparke 
Morrison, Will Earl T. 
Mueller, B.rt A. 
Murphv, Robert Emmet 
Mver, Robett Willis 

Nabers, Robert Lee 
Nathan, Charles David 



Houston 

Pampa 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

San Antonio 

Vernon 

Houston 




m e 


TA 



J u N 1 o R s (Continued) 



Nc-vcux, Joe Leonard 

P.ische, Herbert Alden 
P.uton, Edward Nash 
Peeler, Winston Snyder 
Powell, Charles Fred 



Rohmsjn, Robert Geo. 
RodcU, John Restolf 
Rose. Jeanncttc Estellc 
Rose, William Barrv 



Scott, \\' .liter T.ind\' 



Houston 

Houston 

Mineral Wells 
Dallas 
Tvler 

Houston 

Hearnc 

Houston 

Houston 

San Antonio 



Shapiro, Samuel Jacob Houston 

Shaw, Charles Winton Houston 

Shofstall, John William Houston 

Silberstein, Milton L. Marshall 

Stout, Richard Elwood Houston 

Strong, William Randolph Houston 

Stuart, Marguerite B. Houston 

Taubenhaus, Leon J. College Station 

Tavlor, Frederick. Big Spring 

Taylor, Lewis Ridgway Houston 

Thrasher, John Delia Houston 

Tmnercllo, John Lewis Dallas 

Tunstall, Harrv Marcus Houston 



Turner, B. B\'num 



Angleton 



Wanna! 1, Emma Lois Houston 

Warren, John Burroughs Houston 

Watson, Howell Hoxie Dallas 

Weichert, Minnie Adella Welsh, La. 
Welhausen, Philip, Jr. Yoakum 

Whitt, Ivan San Antonio 

Wiesenthal, Albert Houston 

Wiess, Edwina Elizabeth Houston 

Wilkie, Lewis Andrew, Jr. Forney 

Winterhalter, Alfred C. 

Staten Island, N. Y. 



1 


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j<«w,\i'*\i:;'ft 



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ophoiuovQ 




♦ 



,-^ 



f 



;&&., 



y«S^ 





Aleo, Joseph P. Houston 

Alexander, Susie Rose Houston 

Andrews, Robert H. Houston 



Arnold, Lida 


Houston 


AsHBURN, Mary Lee 


Greenville 


Baker, Gary 


Houston 



Barry, Ruth E. 


Houston 


Barton, W. A. 


Mercedes 


Bauer, Jewel 


Houston 



Bell, Frances Louise Richmond 

BiLLERT, Gladys Houston 

Boone, William Ft. Worth 



Born, Hortense 


DaUas 


BowEN, Lenoir 


Houston 


Boyd, Alice Lynn 


Houston 



Broodon, Hubert Houston 

Brookshire, Hazel Munn Houston 

Butcher, Dell Houston 

Buxton, Eva Mae Houston 

Cavitt, NLary Houston 

Clarke, William S. Houston 

CoLLiNsoN, Ina Tupper Lake, N. Y. 

CoNNELL, Ruth Gihiicr 

Crossett, Harold Dalhis 



Davis, Mary Elizabeth Houston 

Dennett, Jessie Glenn Houston 

DioNNE, Katherine Houston 



DissEN, Shirley Houston 

DooLEY, Arthur Rhew Beaumont 

DoRE, John Lind Houston 

Drenkle, Adele Houston 

DucKETT, Elizabeth Houston 

Dunlap, Marian Houston 

DuNLAp, Ormond Earl Houston 

Ehlert, Lalla Lee Houston 

Ekholm, Wesley Ft. Worth 



Everts, Jane Marian 
Falk, Bessie 

Fields, Dorothy 

Flowers, Elliott G. 
Frazer, Susie 

Freeman, Madeline 



Houston 

Houston 

Houston 



Houston 



Alief 

Houston 



Frost, Maunie Houston 

Geiselman, Grover Houston 

Glover, Frank Scott Houston 

Graf, Hazel May Arlington 

Gready, Donald Miller Houston 

Hall, Martha Louise Houston 





m 












Hamilton, Eugenia Houston 

Hannon, Robert J. Houston 

Harrison, H. Kirk Houston 



Hedrick, Mary 

Heinze, Marguerite 
High, Oscar K. 



Houston 

Houston 
Texarkuna, Atk. 



Hingle, Frances Elizabeth San Antonio 

Hoag, H. H., Jr. Jennings, La. 

HoEFLiCH, Werner F. Houston 

Hornor, Katherine ArJmote, Okla. 

Jack-son, Ewell Houston 

Iahnke, Henry Houston 



Jauckens, JuLiLTs, Jr. Monterrey, Mexico 

Keating, Gladys Houston 

Kellogg, Elizabeth Houston 

Knodel, Miriam E. Houston 

Lucy, Ida Dell Houston 

Lancaster, Edgar H. Houston 

Lancaster, Elizabeth Houston 

Lauer, Edith Houston 

L.AwsoN, Margaret Houston 

Llavell, Corralyn Houston 

Lederer, Alois C. Houston 

LeGrand, Leslie Palestine 



LiLLOTT, Richard Houston 

LoLLAR, T. Howard P.iuis \'alley, Okla. 

Long, Doris Houston 



McClanahan, Edwin Hillsboro 

McNeir, Stella Houston 

Mansfield, Tommie G. Tyler 

Massey, Marian Houston 

Masterson, Harry Houston 

Meyer, Pauline Houston 



MosK, Milton S. 

moyer, rollo 

Muller, Julien 



Houston 

San Antonio 

Port Arthur 



Myer, Harry, Jr. Palestine 

Nicholson, Fred Houston 

Norman, James Lee Houston 



Oliphint, Mary J. 




Houston 


Pace, Hazel 




Houste>n 


Patrick, 


Lois 





Itasca 



Perlitz, Annie Louise Houston 

Phillips, Kenneth Clay Houston 

Ragan, Enid Louise Houston 

Randlett, Edward A. Lancaster 

Richardson, Gerald Beaumont 

RiCKs, Virginia Houston 




m 



L 





RiESEN, Alberta Jean Houston 

RiTTENBERRY, James F. AmuriUo 

RvMAN, Eldridge Houston 



ScHAFFER, Henry 

Schliesser, Raymond 
Scott, Roy B. 



Sexton, Sue 

Shult, Clarence I. 

Simpson, Edith 



Rosenberg 

Winters 



D.dl.is 



Houston 

El Campo 

Houston 



Slimpin, Melba Louise Houston 

Smith, Edgar Q. Houston 

Smith, Etha Louise Keltys 



Stanfield, Eleanor 

Stephenson, Mildred 
Steves, Awilda 



Houston 

Houston 

Houston 



Stillman, Sybilla Houston 

Stringer, \^erly'ne Houston 

Talley', Hallie Beth Houston 

Tarrer, Emily Houston 

Taylor, Blanche Houston 

Thompson, Howard M. Houston 



Tittle, Evelyn 

Vickrey, Frank 

Vinson, Julia 



Houston 

Houston 

Houston 



Williams, Millard 

WiLKENS, LuCIEN 



Watkins, Thomas 

Wynne, Kelly 



WiNTERHALTER, RoSA LeE 

YOUNGBLOOD, F. P. 



WoRRALL, MaRJORIE 

Zenor, Margaret 



Wathen, John L. 

Webster, Dan 



Zelowski, William 

Wright, Charles 



Dallas 

Galveston 



Dallas 

Fort Worth 



Houston 

Port Arthur 



Housttjn 



Houston 



Dallas 



Dallas 



Fort Worth 

Lake Charles, La. 



Williams, Milton 



Dallas 












■> ♦'^..i^l' 



'< "^^-«s.-l 







s 



OPHOMORES 



Adams, Clarence W'eslc\" 
Adams. Joe Murry 
Allt^n, Rohc. Frederick 
Alien, Travis Jerome 
Allnoch, Helen Eleanor 
Alter, Fred Cunningham 
Andrus, William Darwin 
Aral, Elko 
Arthur, Per;v 
Aucoin, Anthonv Andn-w 
Aulr, Charles Aaron 
Azzarelio, Frank, Jr. 

Barden, Gertrude Elizahtrth 
Barron, Nell 

Battestin, Wilson I\aniH<e 
Beeler, Amos Edward 
Bentz, Isadore Clarence 
Bock, Isabelle 
Boone, James Paul 
Borgstrom, Floreine Anthc.i 
Bourne, Harold Charles 
Bowling, Leslie Raymond 
Breeding. Clark Walker, Jr. 
Briggs, Cornelia Pevton 
Briseno, Benjamin C, Jr. 
Browne, Marguerite Annie 
Bruhl, Donald Adolphus 
Br\son, Louise 
Burke, William Francis 



Houston 
Dallas 

Houston 
Yoakum 
Houston 
San Antonio 
Houston 
Genoa 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 

Houston 
Houston 

Houston 

Addicks 

Francitas 

Houston 

New Orleans, La. 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Llano 

Houston 

Dallas 



Collier, Albert Walker 
Collier, Fernc Alice 
Collier, Frances Alene 
Conklin, Thomas Herman 
Conner, Ralph Mclvin 
Cook, John Edward 
Cowley, Stanislaus Peter 
Crain, Margaret V^irginia 
Cutaia, Samuel Joseph 
Cutler, Kenneth Marks 

Daley, Dorothy Moulton 
Daniel, Charles Henry, Jr. 
Davis, Robert Lee 

Dickensheets, Lavone L. 
Dionne, Katherine 
Dixon, Virgil Anthony 
Dodd, Lavon Couch 
Donald, Thomas Burdine 
Donoghue, Vincent Stafford 
Dunlap. Albert Daniel 
Dvorak, John Jerry 

Eckman, Walter 
Eddy, Leroy Benton 
Edwards, Henry Coley 
Elliot, Norma Claire 
Elliott, Card Garnett, Jr. 
Everheart, Mary Eleanor 



Houston 
Houston 

Houston 
Amarillo 
San Antonio 
Houston 
Houston 
Victoria 
Houston 
Arkadelphia, Ark. 

Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Streator, 111. 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Breckenbridge 
Houston 

Houston 

Fredonia, N. Y. 

Pensacola, Fla. 

Houston 

Houston 

Kerens 



Caldwell, Louise .\rdrt:\' 
Cah in, Howard Roach 
Camp, Perr\' Br\"an 
Campbell, Theodore Clinton 
Capehart, William David 
Castle, Margaret FlorcncL- 
Cecalek, Milton 
Chamberlm, James Allen 
Chanc\', Frances Me^w^■^ 
Christian, Fran:es Louise 
Clark. Andrc\%" Jackson, Jr 
Cla\pool, Martha Jane 
Clemens, Robert Weidmier 
Clore, Henry Andrew 
Cole, Benjamin Morrison 



Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Abilene 
Houston 
Ft Sam Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Temple 
Houston 
Houston 
Beaumont 
Houston 



Feder, Leon 
Fetzer, Lewis Albert 
Fleming. James Cary 
Ford, John Jay, Jr. 
Foreman, Hugh Graham 
Foster, Frances Belle 
Friedberg, Bert Whiz 

Garner, J. P. 
Gillett, Donald B. 
Gleaves, Leonard Lee 
Gonzalez, Alvaro Gustavo 
Graeter, Arthur Herman 
Green, Sydney Herbert 
Grenader, Mever 



Houston 

Dallas 

Houston 

Sweetwater 

Livingston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Welsh, La. 

Dallas 

Tamps, Mexico 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 




Sophomores (Continued) 



Hall, Corfnne Elizabeth 
Hall, Peggy 

Hallman, Ralph Jefferson 
Hallum, John Stewatt 
Hammett, Lee Horton 
Hancock, Joseph Bruce 
Hander, Edwin John 
Hans, Edward Walter 
Harris, Jack Winfield 
Harris, Mary George 
Harris, Odis Franklin 
Hartwell, John Haskins 
Heinrich, Raymond Lawrence 
Henson, Mary Beatrice 
Henson, Robert Lee 
Herndon, Thomas Busey 
Heyck, Leonora Thomas 
Higginhotham, Sanford W. 
Hightower, Leonard Elmore 
Hill, Edwin Oscar 
Hitt, Orin Broughton 
Huddlcston, Mary Beth 

Ingram, Baker Bunyan 
Irwin, Floyd Kelcey 
Isbell, Frances LaNelle 

Jackson, Roy Graham 
Jacobs, Henry Marcus 
Jessup, William Jennings 
Johnson, Lawrence Thomas 
Johnson, Robert Lee 
Johnston, Dean 
Jordan, Roland Webster 
Jorden, Oliver Reeves 

Kellersberger, Laurence K. 
Kellogg, Henry Maris 
Klaras, John George 
Knight, DeWitt John 

Knostman, Jack Wellington 
Krantz, Abe David 

Lagow, Fay Donald 

Lagovv, Joe Langley 



Houston 


Lancaster, Alden Lifford 


Houston 


Landau, Mila 


Lorainc 


Landau, Tola 


Brady 


Lauterbach, Fred August, Jr. 


Ranger 


Lauterbach, Richard Forman 


El Campo 


Leigh, Robert Sidnev 


Waco 


Lenoit, Walter Frank 


Houston 


Le Van, Clifton Artiiur 


Houston 


Lewis, Mitchell Meyer 


Houston 


Lilly, Jessica Azelinc 


Marshall 


Lindsay, Malcolms Storey 


Houston 


Lively, Thomas Lewis 


Houston 


Loggins, Mary Elizabeth 


Trinitv 


Lowe, John Burford 


San Antonio 




Houston 




Houston 


McArthur, Maiden 


Fordyce, Ark. 


McCants, Donald Bond 


Eastland 


McCollum, Gilbert C, Jr. 


Houston 


McCoy, Robert Marshall 


Houston 


McCullough, James Lawrence 


Houston 


McNeill, Earl Leon 




McNutt, Floyd Lee 




Majewski, Warner John 


Houston 


Maniscaico, Peter 


Houston 


Martinkus, Anton Joseph 


Houston 


Mattox, William Morrison 




Meadows, Henry Edward 


Houston 


Mehr, Charlie Dexter 


Dallas 


MickeUon, Harold E, 


Houston 


Miller, Lamar 


Texarkana, Ark. 


Miller, Ray Goodwin 


Houston 


Mintz, Joseph Harrv 


Houston 


Moellcr, Wm. Lewis Rich. 


Ft. Worth 


Moore, Charles Hurtle 


Eagle Lake 


Morris, Mary Virginia 




Morrison, James Ranald 


Houston 


Moses, Alfred Tennyson 


Houston 


Musgrovc, Thomas Jones 


Houston 




Ft. Arthur 


Nachlas, Otto Melvin 


Davenport, Iowa 


Nagai, Mary Aiko 


Houston 


Nagel, Henry Charles, Jr. 




Nemir, Ralph 


Dallas 


Newberrv, Claude Stanley 


Dallas 


Norvick, Morris Caesar 



Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

San Antonio 

San Antonio 

Conroe 

Houston 

Dallas 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Seymour 

Humble 

Dallas 



Beaumont 

Houston 

Houston 

Tvler 

Dallas 

Houston 

Little Rock, Ark. 

Ft. Sam Houston 

Houston 

Spring Valley, III. 

Texarkana, Ark. 

San Angelo 

Houston 

El Campo 

Houston 

Cisco 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

H.iuston 

Hewitt 

Houston 



Houston 

Aimed a 

Houston 

Navasota 

Childress 

Wallis 



f ) 



m 






Sophomores (Continued) 



OTiel, James C. D,, Jr. 
Oliphinc, Joseph E., Jr. 
Osburn. Inez Vnian 

Parker, Robe. Franklin 
Parsons. Ethel Evelyn 
Payne. John Howard. Jr. 
Pena, Fernando Roberto 
Percival, John Ronald 
Peters, Isadore Donald 
Peterson, Virgil Milton 
Petitfils, Ellen Elizabeth 
Pickering, Edmund E. 
Pitner, Rov Mitchell, Jr. 
Poutra, Margaret Belle 
Power, Jack Bennett 
Power, Thomas Herbert 

Quebe, Frederick Henry 

Reeves, Jack Horace 
Reid, Kittreli H. 
Remdl, Edward Anthony 
Reingold, Lerov Matthews 
Revnolds, Marv Helen 
Rice, Mary Calder 
Richards, Dorothy Smith 
Richardson, Dan 
Richter, Dorochv Dean 
Rilev, Mamie Elizabeth 
Robinson, Thomas Aubrey 
Robinson, Webber Tryon 
Roos, Sigrid 
Rourke, Robert B. 
Rulfs, David Miller 

Sanders, Kenneth Noelin 
Schulze, Robert 
Schwartz, Samuel Kent 
Schwartz, Selma Frances 
Scott, Hugh Lenox, II 
Scott, Eugene Kelly 
Shook. Robert Leroy 
Showers, George William, Jr. 
Singleton, Paul Abney 



Houston 
Webster 
Webster 

Anderson 

Welsh, La. 

Dallas 

Laredo 

Ennis 

Houston 

Rosenberg 

Houston 

Victoria 

Ft. Worth 

Houston 

Childress 

Pt. Arthur 

Waco 

Houston 

Texarkana, Ark. 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
San Antonio 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Centreville, Miss- 
Houston 

Austin 
Temple 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 



Singleton, Robert Maas 
Smith, Aubrey George 
Smith, Egmont S., Jr. 
Smith, Mary Lou 
Smith, Thomas Wesley 
Smith, William Dorsett 
Sqayres, Charles Seaman 
Stagno, Felix Peter 
Stallworth, Thomas Wm. 
Steele, Harold James 
Steen, Wiley Hall 
Stonecipher, Clem Brooker 
Street, Elizabeth Speed 
Suttle, Betty Lloyd 
Swift, Leroy Eagan 

Tallichet, EmiHe 
Terranella, Frank 
Thomas, James Oliver, Jr. 
Tinslev, Betty Ruth 
Treschwig, Karl 
Treybig, Benny 

Verlander, Genevieve 
Vidrine, Lawrence 



W'agner, Herman 
Wall, Alice Jane 
Wallace, John Beavers 
Walter, Tommie Watson 
Warheld, John Francis 
Weaver, Pearl Violet 
Webster, James Franklin 
Weichert, John Phillips 
Wiess, Le Vert 
Wilhelm, Catherine Janice 
Williams, Frederic^Lee, Jr. 
Williams, Jack Clarke 
Williams, Robert Garland 
Williamson, William Joseph 
Wilson, Fred Talbott 
Winkler, Theodore Herman 
Wiseman, Paul Wayman 
Worden, Sam Paul 



Houston 
Houston 

Dallas 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Cleburne 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Corsicana 
Palestine 



Houston 
Dallas 
Ft. Worth 
Houston 
Houston 
Yoakum 



Houston 
Pt. Arthur 



Houston 

Houston 

Gilmer 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Welsh, La. 

Houston 

Houston 

Glencoe, III, 

Beaumont 

Ft. Worth 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Palacios 




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1 


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Allen, E. Glenn 

Armstrong, Mattie 

Aronson, Arnold B. 



Frost 



Houston 



Orange 



Ballard, Mary Louise Houston 

Banner, S. K. Ft. Worth 

Barnett, Virginia Houston 



Bauer, Howard Houston 

Beman, Esther Irene Houston 

Bender, Margaret Houston 

Bingham, Betty Chenango 

Bland, Wilna May' Houston 

Blohn, Mary' Louise Houston 

Boyles, Howard Houston 

Brooks, Phillips Dargan Houston 

Bltchanan, Alice Dickinson 

Buiord, Susie Houston 

Burdeaux, Maurice Galena Park 

Byrnes, Margaret Houston 

Caldwell, Pearson Cash Mt. Pleasant 

Cammack, Charlotte Houston 

Canada, Jane Verona La Porte 

Cantrell, Ernestine Houston 

Cargill, Henrietta Houston 

Cleaver, Harry Dallas 



CoMPTON, John Reid Denison 

Cooke, Collier Houston 

CosTLEv, John Jefferson Houston 

Crockett, Gordon Houston 

Davis, Bowe El Cimpo 

Doty, Harvey San Luis Potosi, Mexico 



DucKETT, Ida Louise 

Elkins, George Duey 
Ellis, Mildred 

Everett, Elizabeth L. 
Ferguson, Bill 

Francis, Bill 



Houston 

Ft. Worth 

Houston 



Houston 



Dal Lis 



Dalla: 



Funk, Lois Yoakum 

Gibson, William Hunter Monahans 

Gilpin, Dorothy Groesbeck 



Giraud, Mary Louise 
Gleaves, Leslie 

Going, Charles 

Gonzales, Yolanda 

Gradwohl, Cyril G. 
Green, Julia 



Houston 

Dallas 
Lake Charles, La. 

Houston 

Beaumont 

Houston 



Greer, June Houston 

Grove, Hugh L. Brownwood 

Harrison, Mabel Houston 




^^'^"^i\ 



4¥ 





Henderson, Frances Nell Hobbv 

Henschen, Gustave Eliot Sherman 

Herbst, Edward Lildurn Houston 



Herbst, Yvonne Houston 

Homer, Charles H., Jr. Houston 

HuTCHEsoN, Mary Houston 



Illes, Robert Enoch Dallas 

Jacobs, Edna Leah Houston 

Jaster, Gwendolyn Houston 

Johnson, Dorothy Houston 

Jones, Ernla Helen GidJings 

Keith, Georgiana Houston 



KocuREK, Joe Arthur 

Kreamer, George M. 
Kropf, Louise 



Houston 

Houston 

Leasue Citv 



Landes, James Henry Lewisville, Ark. 

Lastrapes, Edward A. Washington, La. 

Lewis, Lilll^n Sar.a Houston 



Lewis, Selma Autry Houston 

Logan, Victor Elmont Houston 

McCaskill, William C. Fentress 



McDavid, Mildred Seymour 

McDonald, Mary Gordon Tvler 

McElrath, Eby Nell Gainesville 



McGiLL, Doris Aline Killeen 

McGiLL, DoscA Mildred Killeen 

McMuRREv, Ella Frances Houston 



McWhirter, John C. Houston 

Mandell, Frances Houston 

Mason, May Flo Corsicana 

Meyer, Redecca Louise Houston 

Meyer, Regina Esther Houston 

MiDDLETON, Robert L. Corsicana 

Moody, Audrey Houston 

MouRsuND, Anna Belle Houston 

Neathery, Elizabeth Houston 

Nolley, Robert Harold Magnolia 

NoRswoRTHY, Sylvia O. Houston 

Oppenheimer, Edward, Jr. Mission 



Pearson, Kathryn 


Houston 


Perkins, Jack F. 


Dallas 


Peters, Lois 


Houston 



Pitner, Craton G. Ft. Worth 

QuiN, Dorothy Clinton Houston 

Richards, Cooper D. . Kirbyville 



Richter, Alice H. 

Rogers, Betty Worth 
Rudd, Beverly 



Houston 

Houston 



Dallas 






ScHELLiNG, Joe A. Houston 

Schwartz, Lois Bender Houston 

Shirley, Ruth E. Houston 



Sims, Grace Elizadeth Houston 

Smith, William O. W. Houston 

SouLE, Margaret Houston 



Stover, Carolyn Anne Bessemer, Ala. 

Street, Sara Ella Houston 

Studer, Edward A. Houston 

Sullivan, Elizabeth Ann Houston 

Sykes, Lyde Gene Houston 

Thacker, Leslie H. Houston 

Tomlinson, Metta \'irginia Houston 

\'iCK, Andrew]. San Antonio 

Washburn, Laura Lee Houston 

Werner, Marjorie Claire Houston 

West, Sallie Josephine Beaumont 

White, Doris Elaine Houston 

Williiord, Nora Louise Houston 

WiLLiEORD, Susie H. Houston 

Wilson, Glenn W. Houston 

Wilson, Kathleen Houston 

Wood, Arthur Bachman Denison 

Woods, Roberta Houston 



WoRSLEY, Constance 



Houston 



R E S H M E N" 



Aderman, Carle Beverly Houston 

Allen, George Herder Eagle Luke 

Airman, William Alfred Sherman 
Anderson, Andrew Michael Bav Citv 

Andrus, Baile\ Crawford Houston 

Appleb\ , Walter Goode Houston 

Armstrong, Daniel Louis Houston 

Aves, Fred Huston Galveston 

Baird, Wm. Dinwiddie Houston 

Baldwin, John Robert Houston 

Bale, Meibert Dallas 

Ballanfant. Richard Ed. Mercedes 

Barnes, Earl Bower Houston 

Barrick, Nolan Ellmore Houston 

Heavens, Helen Houston 

Beckmann, Alice Ellen El Campo 

Bell, Helen Houston 

Belleggic, Philip A. Houston 

Black, Edward Clanton Houston 

Black, Marv Alberta Houston 

Blake, George Milton Hearne 
Bowden, Charles Markhaiii Houston 

Bresky, Katy Houston 

Briggs, Frank Ford Galveston 
Brooks, C. J. Rosita, Ccahuila, Mex. 

Brown, Geo. W.,Jr. Beaumont 

Brown, Nyna Dot Houston 

Bruncr, Glen Wood Houston 

Bryan, Carolvn Porter Houston 

Burch, Allen Eo Houston 

Burns, Bennett Winheld Houston 

Buvens, Patrick Henry Houston 

Byrd, James Ashley Longview 



Cabaniss, James Lowell 
Campbell, A. Graham 
Carnes, John Philip 
Carnes, Sam Abbott 
Carpenter, Evan 
Cash, Benjamin Dandridge 
Cash ion, joe James 
Cashman. John Edgar 
Cecaiek, Rudolph Frank 
Chambliss, Rov 
Cobler, Charles Homer 
Cole, Paul Ravmond 
Collins, Theron Tiiford 
Combs, Pat G. Sul 

Cook, Raymond A. 
Cox, Agnes 
Cox, James Fagan 
Cox, Walter Owen 
Crawford, Walter Joshua 
Crooker, John Henry, Jr. 



Lockhart 

Ft. Worth 

Dallas 

Dallas 

Dallas 

Houston 

Texarkana 

Houston 

Houston 

Cisco 

Houston 

Odessa 

Green\'ille 

phur Springs 

Houston 

Houston 

Monroe, La. 

Houston 

Beaumont 

Houston 



Darling, Jesse Clancy Houston 

Darsey, Edward Stewart Grapcland 
Dauncy, Elden Leo Houston 

Davidson. Franklin \'alentine Houston 
Dawson, Robert John Houston 



Dee, James Grogan Houston 
Delanev, Daniel St. Louis, Mo. 

De Ytiung, Richard, Jr. Houston 

Dixon. Thelma Fav Houston 

Dcbbs, Almon Cotton Houston 
Doehnng, Sweeney Jamison Houston 

Donaldson, J. D., Jr. Tahoka 

Dorman, Jean Elton Houston 

Douglas, Earle Cousart Houston 

Dulaney, Malcolm Keith Mart 

Dunbar, Thomas Arthur Palestine 

Dwver, Roscoe Tezer Houston 



Eberspachcr, Coralie E\'. 
Eckel, Dorothv Louise 
Eiser, Richard Eugene 
Elder, Hartwell Ernest 
Elkins, Margaret Madera 
Emert, Frank Lero\' 
Engels, Robert Maxim 
Evans, Richard Clair 



Houston 
Houston 
San Antonio 
Houston 
Houston 
Denison 
Houston 
Galveston 



Fairbrother, Horace W. 
Farquhar, Sam, Jr. 
Fasullo, George Pete 
Fields, Roger Quarles 
Fisher, Dorothv Eliz. 
Ford, Robert William 
Fouke, Harrv Havdon 
Foulks, Caroline Spencer 
Freedlund, Joseph Dan. 
Freeman, Celia 
Freeman, Winifred Rose 
Frvc, Jack 
Furman, Da\id Charles 

Gainev, John \'incent 
Garfield, Mary Agnes 
Gautrcaux, Lawrence E. 
Gehnng, Ella Mae 
Ge\'er, Ferdinand 
Gibson, Sam Hilary 
Glass, William Hix 
Goddard, Edward T, 
Goldofskv, Deborah G. 
Good, Samuel Floyd 
Gossett, Henrv Oscar 
Gould, Martin James 
Green, John Willie 
Greenberg, Clarvce 
Greenwood, Ben. Franklii 
Greer, Walton Jeffries 
Gwin, George Harvin 

Haas, Henry, Jr. 
Hamill, Ravmond D. 
Hamilton, James Brooke 
Haner, Thomas Edward 
Harp, Bill Myers 
Hams. Alberta Mary 
Hams, Alvda 



Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Tvler 
Houston 
Houston 
San Antonio 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 

Houston 

Pasadena 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Lufkm 

Gilmer 

Mexico Citv 

Houston 

Houston 

Ft. Worth 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

1 Houston 

Houston 

San Antonio 

Monroe, La. 
Arvade, Colo. 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 




Hams, Hunter Pinknev, Jr. Fulshear 

Harrison, Scott James Houston 

Hatfield, Merle D. Houston 

Henderson, James Louis Houston 

Henderson, Ruth Eh-erta Houston 

Hensley, Marv Bodine Houston 
Hess, Wilbur Eugene Ft. Worth 

Hc\'ne, Mary Sherwood Houston 

Hickey, Mary Elizabeth Houston 

Highiowcr, Allen Ross Liberty 

Hill, Robert Moore Houston 

Hinman, Garland Ranger 

Hinton, Robert Nelson Houston 

Hodges. Zella Katherine Houston 

Holcomb, Norman Franklm Houston 
Holzinger, Harold Theodore Houston 

Horton, Claude Wendell Houston 

Howard, Alfred Rvland Houston 

Hudson, Rex Earl Gilmer 

Huggins, William Ogburn Houston 

Hurlev, Frank Allen Bav City 
Hutson, George W'llliam Hope, Ark. 



Hutzler, Elmo Joseph 
H\"land, Margaret Jean 



San Antonio 
Houston 



Jared, John Ballard 
Jemison, Robert II 
Johnson, Harold 
Johnson, Herbert Howard 
Johnson, Leonard Benson 
Johnson, Pauline Fave 
Johnson, Helen Elizabeth 
Jones, Howard Wilbur 
Jones, Luther Edward 
Jones, Tom Reid 
Journca\', Harrv 



Houston 

Dallas 

Smithville 

El Campo 

Houston 

San Antonio 

Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Belton 

Houston 



Kahic, Louis George San Antonio 

Kaplan, M\"er Houston 

King, Clyde Chisholm Waco 

King, Glenn Wells Addicks 

Kivell, Charles Norviel Houston 

Klein. Albert Morton Houston 

Klepper, John Ro\'ce Houston 
Koch. Arno Benjamin New Braunfels 

Koehlcr, Earlan Louis F, Houston 

Krause, Ferdinand Harrv San Antonio 

Kroeger, William Carl Houston 
Kuhlmann, Walter Theodore Houston 

Ladncr, Andrew W'alter Houston 

Lambert, R, H.,Jr. Houston 




Freshmen (Continued) 



Houston 
Hubbard 

CarmonA 
Mobile, Ala. 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 



1 


r/ 


1 
1 







Lancaster, Wallace Bowie 

Landers, Robert Wilson Houston 

Landsberg, Henry Dallas 

Langdon, Barstow Elliot Houston 

Langlev, Mary Beth Humble 

Lauzon, Elizabeth C. Houston 

Lawson, Virginia Maud Houston 

Lawson, William Glenn Houston 

Lee, Donald Ainsworth Houston 

Lee, Raymond Oscar Houston 

Lee, Ronald Elsworth Houston 

Lefkowirz. Sam Houston 

Lennie, John McArthur Houston 

Lewis. Kemp Sloan Dallas 

Lewis, William Van Houston 

Lisman, C. F, Jr. Daisetta 

Lodge, Margaret Rose Houston 

Loop, David Benjamin Stamford 

Lord. Edith Elizabeth Houston 

Lovett, Martha Wicks Houston 

Luck, Juanita Marieila Houston 

Luckel, Charles Conrad Houston 

Lusk. Leon, jr. Houston 

McCarthy, Charles Ed. 
McCaulev, John James 
McComb. David 
McDonald, Herbert P. 
McElrov, Bert Lyon 
McFerran, Cecil Lenore 
McKean, Charles Vincent 

McKnight, Delta Franklin Houston 
McLaughlin, James L. Albion, Penn, 

McLurc, Jav Richard Dallas 

McRevnolds, John Oliver Sherman 

Mackenzie, Donald F. Houston 

Madison, Helen Hanle Houston 

Maes, Robert Houston 

Magee, Willie Eunice Humble 

Manis, Rodney Vernon Vernon 

Marshall, Robert William Houston 

Masterson, William Harrv Houston 

Matthews, Joseph E. Mt. Belvieu 

Mauzv, Harrv Lincoln Houston 

Meek, Waltrr Houston Dallas 

Meeker, Ricba-d Henr\' Houston 

Mendel, Enti Bear Houston 

Mencfee, Hawkins Henic\' Lufkin 

Meredith, U^ilmer Thomas Longview 
Metcalf. Rkhard J. Little Rock, Ark, 

Metzler, Albert Frederick Houston 

Meyers, Lawrence A. El Campo 

Mickelson, Clifford El Campo 

Miller, George John Houston 

Millington, John William Dallas 

Miron, Thelma Houston 

Mixson, William Charles K!rb\'\'ille 

Moers, Richard Dielman Houston 

Moore, Buell Houston 

Moore. Frank Aldnch Houston 

Morris, James Hadley, Jr. Houston 

Morris. Scth Irwin Houston 

Moss, Margaret Eugenia Houston 

Much, Charles Frederick Ahin 

Mumm.-rr, Danesi Jeanne Houston 

Murphv, Edgar Joseph Dallas 

Mutiux, Charles Mitchell Houston 

Mvt-rs, Walter Steen Houston 



Naill. Leonard Everett 
Nelkin, Madeline Sara 
Nelson, Markus Atticus 

Nicosia, Ralph Vincent 
Norris, Mar\- Eleanor 

O'Bovle, Dec V^crnon 
Otner, Charles Francis 
Ogle, Mabrv Andrew- 
Oliver, Eugene. Jr. 
Ownsbv, Glen Gradv 



Fresno 
Houston 
Houston 

Houston 
Houston 

Humble 

San Antonio 

Del Rio 

Houston 
Celina 



Parker, Gertrude Hilty Houston 

Passante, Jack Joseph Houston 
Pauly, Walter W. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Pearson, Gavnor Riviera 

Peltzman, Svdnev Houston 

Perkins, Roderic Beltron Houston 

Pestell, Walter Pevton Houston 

Peterson, Russell Ater Houston 

Pcttv, J- C, Jr Kaufman 

Pfaeifle, Fred William, Jr, Waco 
PfcilFer, Paul F. New Philadelphia, O. 

Phillips, Norman Earl Davton 

Pike, George Edgar Houston 

Pogue. Tom Mounger Smithville 

Ponder, Eleanor Lvdia Houston 

Pope, Thomas Turner, Jr. Houston 

Powell, Patrick Clifford Tvler 

Powell, Richard Hepworth Houston 

Powell, William Meachum Houston 

Pratt, Edna Irene Houston 

Price, Edgar Lavton Houston 

Ramey, Benjamin R, Sulphur Springs 

Rasberrv, John Shepard Houston 

Rauch, Shirlev Winifred Houston 

Rawlinson, Cation R Houston 

Reed, Joseph Fletcher Houston 

Reeves, Hiram Verner, Jr. El Campo 

Renfro, Heath Childress 
Reynolds, Howard E. Fredonia, N. Y. 

Reynolds, Vining Towner Houston 



Richards, Aigie Cone 
Rick, Robert Gordon 
Rilev, Homer Fletcher 
Robbins, RucI Howard 
Roberts, Frank Shepherd 
Roberts, Jack 
Roberts. Jelf Davis, Jr. 
Roemer, David Oscar 
Rogers, Fred Terrv, Jr. 
Rosenthall, Herbert James 
Ross, Anne E\-eh'n 



Houston 

Houston 

Houston 

Goose Creek 

Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Dallas 
Houston 
Houston 



Sacks, Maurice Houston 

Sadler. William DeWitt Mart 

Saunders, Odell Kenton McDade 

Satterheld, Lochatrice Houston 

Sauer, Edwin Alfred Houston 
Savich, Milton George Detroit, Mich. 

Scheffler, Cleophas Joseph Yorktown 

Scheps, Clarence Houston 

Schlcser, Erich Freeport 

Schultz, Charles Leesemann Columbus 

Schurman, Leon Robert Houston 

Scobee, Richard Gordon Houston 

Scott, James Hunter Houston 

Scrivner, Don Ft, Worth 



Selander, Oscar Albin Houston 

Seligmann, Jane Enid San Antonio 
Selkirk, Mildred Louise Goose Creek 

Serrill, George Edward Bay Citv 

Sexton, Lerah Hortcnse Houston 

Shaw, John Robert Houston 

Shawver, James Eugene Dallas 

Shelton, Frank C. Hubbard 

Shcrron, Hazel Houston 
Sherwood, B. N. Washington, D. C. 

Shipley, George Hale Houston 
Sims, Edwin Lcc Pierce Junction 

Sims, Mar)orie Houston 

Smith, Byron R , Jr. Aransas Pass 



Smith, Elsie Clav 
Smith, Hunter Arthur 
Smith, James Oscar W., Jr. 
Smith, Virginia Katherine 
Smith, William Carev 
Snider, Norman 
South, Ora Clotile 
Souza, Frances Sara 
Stalnaker, Emily 



Stansburv, H; 



arry 



Wa 



'-""J" 



Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Liberty 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Dallas 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Houston 
Galveston 
Houston 
Dallas 
Vernon 
Vernon 
Brenham 
Houston 

Houston 



Steele, Allan Trezavant 
Stephenson, Kathleen Anita 
Srerling. Gwendolvne V. 
Stern, Ruth Miriam 
Stiglich, Julius Francis 
Stockton, Frank 
Storey, Boude Erwin 
Storev, Luolin Elizabeth 
Storey, William L\'ndon 
Susnitskv, Svlvia 
Swetland, Orville Browncll 

Tatlcv, Nelwvn Martiele 

Thomsen, Thomas Emil Houston 

Todd, Arthur Phipps Houston 
Townsend, Ho\\'ard Sherman Houston 

Tracy, Albert Ray Lufkin 

Turner, GrifHn Hiitson Gaines\'ilie 

Twiford, Dick Burnctr Cuero 

\ acek, Henr\ Francis Houston 

Van Gund\'. John Cramer Houston 

Vogt, Charles Frank Houston 

Wallace, William Brooks Eagle Lake 

Wallace, William W. Beaumont 

Walters, Charles Douglas Waco 

Ward, Hubert Ravvver Greenville 

Wax, James Stratton Houston 

Weidemeyer, Rob Pierce Houston 
Welsh, Barbara K, Ft. Sam Houston 

Werlin, Samuel Garrow Houston 

White, Raleigh R., Ill Temple 

White. Tom Watson Houscon 

Williams, Ed Paxton Ft. Worth 

Wilson, Charles Henrv, Jr. Houston 

Wilson, Robert Howard Houston 

Winkelmann, Samuel A. Howclh'ille 

Wolfram, Lionel Foster Houston 

Woodson, Jacob Dudle\' Crockett 

Worsham, Welton Goliad 

Wright, Merrill Clair Houston 



Yale, Ruth 



Houston 




L^ he y IchriiiQs 




Y.U'.C.A. Tea Dansant 



c 



A M P U S 



c 



A L E N D A R 



Starting the social season for 1931-32., the Y.W.C.A. entertained with a ceremony of touching 
sentiment on October i, when Mr. Old Girl and Miss New Girl, with attendants bearing bouquets 
of tender carrots and parsley, made a charming background for the bashful bride in her lace curtain, 
and the smirking groom in his capacious trousers. This ceremony was a noyelty added to the annual 
tea dance sponsored by the Rice Y.W.C.A. to which all big sisters, diked out in masculine attire 
escort their freshman little sisters. The tea hours from four until six were spent in eyolying a variety 
of new dance steps, and imbibing punch. Miss Gladys Schill, president of the Rice Y.W.C.A. and 
Mrs. E. O. Lovett received the guests. 

Following this. Freshmen had their brief day of importance on Friday, October l, when the Stu- 
dent Council and the Women's Council jointly honored the newcomers with a reception. Faculty 
and old students joined with the two councils in welcoming the class of '35. Guests were received by 
officers of the two organizations, Packard Barton and Helen Forester of the Student's Council, Jo 
Beth Griffin and Marcelle King of the Woman's Council. 




FreshiiiiD! Reception 






Mesdames: rice, fonville, mellinger, king, dunn, stewart, johnson and Montgomery 



Inter-Literary Tea Reception 

Prospective members of the three literary societies, the Elizabeth Baldwin, the Pallas Athena and 
the Owen Wister, were charmingly feted on October 19, when all three organizations joined hands 
to give their annual rush tea (comparable to the shaking hands of the participants in a boxing match) 
at the Autry House lounge, gay with velvets, furs, perfume and gossip, as the co-eds turned out in 
their best to see and to be seen. 

During the tea hours, 3 till 6, some hundred guests as well as the members of the three clubs were 
welcomed by the receiving line formed by the presidents and vice presidents of each society. 

Mrs. W. B. Torrens and Miss Sara Lane poured coffee and tea. 




The Autry House 




I 



Standing: VlUKliNL, IAKI^LIIAK, ilAUNO, CHAIHAW Oiicit„l ,, MANLLL, RLtD. 

Sitting: shannon, illes, Marshall, larkin, quinn, sanders. 

Saturday Nights and Tuesday Afternoons 

Perhaps it was the chaste green-anJ-silver elegance of the Houston Club or the buttered-walls of 
the Commons to which the Saturday dances were moved this vear. Mavbe it was a grim dance com- 
mittee — or it may have been the 1931 flair for such quaint details as manners and grace. At anv rate 
the Saturday night dances were blissfully free from all elements loud or liquid. Lee's Owls, bless 'em, 
are with us yet, and we'll not be forgetting how that Larkin boy out-Binged Bing on "Many Happy 
Returns" — or that delicatelv ribald little ditty about "Bessie Couldn't Help It," The stag and tag 
svstem flourished to the immense delight of the freshman girls. 

The Cavaliers toot in their shirt sleeves. An assortment of tramps wanders in from the Dorms in 
house slippers and knickers, while the co-eds breeze in alone to be eagerly pounced on. Mrs, Blake 
chaperons. 

Antry Hoi/se .... Tuesday Afternoons 




\^h -^B 



1 



■'V^ 




KREIGEL, GIBSON, RAGLAND, DORE, GEISELMAN, 
HARKRIDER, JONES, AND BEYETTE 



River Oaks 



N G I N E E R S 



B A 



L L 



The Hairy-Ears started the social season rolling with characteristic swank on Armistice Eve when 
thev gave their annual ball at River Oaks country club. Ol' man Depression was banished for a night 
as the social set shook the moth balls from its evening clothes and emerged, en masse, to swell the 
monev coffers of the gleeful engineers. 

The decoration committee did themselves proud on some of those tipsv looking wall panels which 
purported to be modernistic office buildings from modernistic angles — or how the Gulf building looks 
to a seasick airplane passenger. Across the wall above the orchestra platform a glittering sign pro- 
claimed that the hosts were engineers and proud of it, by durn! 

The merrymakers made merry with the Cavaliers until the supper intermission when they dined 
sumptuously off chicken salad and cheese sticks, after which they glided, swayed, and jiggled to the 
tunes of Lee's Owls until the smaller hours. Thence feebly home. 

Recognizing the financial status of the Institute, the engineers got out their slide rules, used their 
trigonometric functions, drew enough graphs to make the economists look sick and tried their best 
to put over a first class dance and still come out on top, at least not in the red, congratulations, Hairy- 
Ears! (The co-op also profited by the ball as many "newly seniors" flocked up the stairs and demanded 
blue ribbons to put on the stiff bosoms.) 



Committees consisted of 




Morgan Jones General Cbairiiuni 

Clovis Harkrider Decorations 

John Dore Finances 

Grover Geiselman Finances 

Keith Beyette Electrician 

Douglas Ragland Assistant Manager 




Kner Oaks Country Cliih 



FLICK, JOHNSON, WELLS, RAGLAND 



O. W. L. S. - Band 



Masculine ingenuity and feminine wit comhmeJ to produce one of the smartest dances of the 
season on the eve of Thanksgiving when the Owen Wister Literarv Societv and the Rice Institute 
Owl Band promoted their second collahorative dance at River Oaks. 

A cutting of bid prices to meet collegiate pocket books was a thrice welcome innovation to appre- 
hensive males, and as a result many a corsage went to the dance that had otherwise remained cosily 
in the florist's frigidaire. 

Soggv weather failed to dishearten the smartlv gowned and tuxedoed followers of Terpsichore 
who swarmed in shortly after ten-thirty and remained until two-thirty. The Cavaliers and Lee's 
Owls furnished the mellifluous inspiration. 

At midnight the guests dined in epicurean stvle on a salad course. Following this came a no-break 
dance which was planned to delight escorts and cause choleric stags to gnaw their mustaches. The 
success of this was problematic since the stags did not elect to gnaw and tagged anywav. The good- 
night waltz was a successful no-break. 

The first dance of the season to be a hnancial success, much credit is due the entire personnel of both 
organizations who worked unceasinglv toward making the annual event one of the best of many 
years. Proceeds were divided between the two organizations equallv, in addition to the band of Lee 
Chatham furnishing the music gratis. The O.W.L.S. used their share to make up the scholarship 
fund that is annually presented to some young ladv, under the auspicces of that society. The Band 
turned their part to assist in financing the purchase of uniforms. 



Connmttecs consisted of 



O.'W.L.S. 



THE BAND 



LouLA Bess Johnson President 

Evelyn Flick General Cbatrnidn 



Douglas Ragland President 

Benson Wells General Chairman 








Alfj 



CHAMBl.RLIN, HANNON, STEWART, HURLEY, DIXON, COOK 



LiiDiiir BjIIioow 



R 



ALLY 



C 



L U B 



Break Tnuiimg 

Football was summarilv shelved on the night of No\eniher iS, when the football men who perforce 
live Puritan backwoods lives from September through November, gleefully broke training at the 
Rally Club's break training dance. The junior ball room of the Lamar Hotel was commandeered for 
the occasion and the belles and beaux of the Institute swept grandlv in decollete glorv through the 
Saturday night theatre crowds as they loyally came to see the annual post season capers of the team. 

The blue and grey football blankets (cleaned for the occasion) were draped fetchingly about the 
room, while the rotund Sammv presided with unblinking benignity from a conspicuous perch. 

Lee's Owls and the Cavaliers provided music from ten until two. During a program intermission 
a darkeyed torch singer crooned "I Don't Know Why" so convincingly that the stags to a man 
capitulated. The sporting touch was added when the crowd joined 'Rah-rah' George in a series of 
yells with such zeal as to cause complaints from the hotel patrons. Depression refreshments were 
served throughout the evening. 

The affair broke up at two o'clock with practically every guest in full possession of a fine set of 
circles under the eyes. 



Com////ttees 

Bob Hannon General Chairman 

Charles Herbst Hall 

Frank Hurley M//s/c 

Elbert Turner B/ds 





Yokel Ball 



Bi/ck row: MUELLER, WYNN, COOK, WEBSTER 
Slttt7lg: TALLEY. TARRAR, ROGERS, tCENYON 



So 



P H O M O R E 



B 



ALL 



The usual still fronts and bare backs which characterize the Sophomore Ball were lacking this 
year. In their place suspenders and ginghams reigned. It was the refreshing idea of the sophomore 
class that to the diminution of bid prices should be added relief from pertinacious collars and incom- 
modious skirts. The result was the Yokel Ball of January to, than which there has been no whicher 
in the social chronology of the Institute. 

The gay spirit of the occasion was intensified to hilarity by the costumes, which, according to the 
owner's sense of the ridiculous varied from pretty bad to terrible. 

The barnyard motif was carried out delicately, b\' the subtle location of a bale of ha\' in the Spanish 
doorway of River Oaks country club. At entrance, each rustic guest was stamped "OK." (indelible 
ink, too!), which meant "I have paid two dollars, bv dern, and if I can get in before it's gone, I eat." 

Cline's Collegians provided music both soporific and scintillant tor dancing, and at the dinner hour 
the social standing of hot dawgs and onions was proved to be unquestionable. 

The pastoral orgy broke up at 1:30 A.M. 



Coimiiittees 



Dan Webster, M.-\rgaret Castle Decorjtfjns 

Milton Williams, Stella McNeir Mustc 

John Dore KefrisLvnents 

Gerald Richardson, Ida D^ll Lacy Bids 

Julian Mueller General Chainnan 







St^nidnig: osborne, calhoun, watkins, wolf, woestemeyer 

Sitting: LANCASTER, POPE, HANNON (PRESIDENT), MCDONALD, EDWARDS 



Archi-Arts 





Mw 










3> 
-J- 

4 

V 


^ 


3 















River Oaks was electric with the high voltage gayety of a costume ball on the night of Fehruarv 
19 when the Architects entertained their friends in the Parisian Latin quarter of 1S60. 

Kaleidoscopic costumes moved against an ingenious background of amazinglv named shoppes and 
sidewalk cafes, with the gates of Versailles and Cafe du Dome occupying prominent spots. While 
Herman Waldman's orchestra plaved "Goofus" and similar classics Empress Eugenie and Napoleon 
strolled about arm in arm. Josephine and an organ grinder murmured in a corner; Trilby gracefully 
puffed on Camels and Svengali tangoed expcrtlv with a collegiate Mimi. 

Besmocked and hereted stags twiddled their steel wool mustaches, beetled their brows and consid- 
ered which of the assortment of ecstatic femininitv was most worthy of their attentions and then 
lured them oft to the dining room to be plied with chicken salad. 

At intervals throughout the evening were presented skits from the lives of famous characters of 
the period, the lot being climaxed by a hilarious burlesque of the guiding spirits of the Institute's 
architectural department. 

Came the dawn, the orchestra played itself out of breath (and patience) and the long line of cars 
filled with the drooping flowers of the Institute hied back down Westheimer. 

To the whole Architectural Society goes the credit of the best costume ball ever to be staged, neither 
time, talent, nor money were spared. 




Stiinding: george, azzarello, shannon, crofford, thagard, sewell, moody. 
Sitting: james, drenkle, eite, Vinson, Nicholson, steves, hovas. 



Th 



U N I O R 



ROM 



The first half of the soci.il season went down in a Maze of glorv on the night of March ist when 
the Junior Class gave its annual prom in ht)nor of the Senior Class of '51, therehv furnishing a splen- 
diferous period to the winter social sentence, at the River Oaks Ballroom changed nominallv into 
a forest bv an imaginative decoration committee whose ideas of trees were nothing if not original. 
A distinctly unorthodox lighting effect was achieved hv silhouetting the graceful undulations of 
the trees against .\n indirecth' lighted background ot silver. 

In such s\lvan surroundings the social lights of the Institute made a verv assorted merry while the 
senior honor guests strolled slowlv behind their ribbon-ed chests, proudlv exhibiting their traditional 
emblem of ah — dignity. 

Music was furnished by the ^'arsltonIans, an aggregation of blue-noters from Waco. At midnight, 
Gordon Nicholson and Awilda Steves led the grand march around the ball-room (^as to the march, 
it made up in hilarity what it lacked in dignity). A smartly abbreviated buffet supper was served the 
guests at one o'clock, giving them strength enough to carr\' on till i:4<; or there-abouts. 

Those responsible for the dance are to be found in the above picture. 





R/i'cr Oaks Cui/iitry Club 



DRENKLE, PEARSON, STEVENSON 
AND DROWN 



Pre-Law and Pre-Med Societies Dance 



Discarding the library and leaving the lahs, the Pre-Law and the Pre-Med Societies forgot their 
Jurisprudence and their Anatomv (that which is of textbooks in Biology), applied what they had 
learned in the library and the laboratory, and promoted one of the most en|ovable dances of the 193 1 
season. In all sincerity may it be said that a good time was had by all, even those that chose to wear 
white linens in attempt to rush the season. 

Designating Riyer Oaks Country Club as the place, and April the twentieth as the date, with Fred 
Gardner's Uniyersitv of Texas Troubadours furnishing the music, the doors were opened at ten p.m. 
and not until the wee hours of the morning did the afiair terminate. The carefree dancers, full of much 
beside yim, vigor and vitality, tried to crowd an Easter or spring vacation into one night, the result 
being a gay festivity, marked by the largest attendance to be on hand for a formal throughout the 
entire year, much to the delight of the two organizations, for it seemed that such events were doomed 
to financial failure. 

In accordance with the season, the motif of the dance consisted of the gaiety of spring. Tall, tropical 
palms, ferns, roses, were artisticalK' arranged in the various nooks and corners of the ballroom. The 
student body, sensing the nearness of love time. May time, and beer time, responded by appearing 
in linen suits, sport ensembles, gay colored frocks, large hats, and a few evening gowns. 

The entire proceeds were devoted to purchasing books, and lab materials, for the Pre-Meds, and 
the starting of a law library for the Pre-Laws. 

Much credit is due all of the personnel of both organizations, and the willingness on the part of 
both societies to do just a little more than was expected of them. Hats off to Stevenson, and Hamilton 
of the Doctors, and Trost and Ammerman of the Lawyers! 



23. 



r t. ^ 



III 




The University Club 



P. A. L. S. AND E. B. L. S. Sport Dance 



Bright reds . . . warm vellows . . . startling whites . . . these were the favorite colors featured in 
the parade ot the latest in smart sports wear Wednesday night, April 7 at the University Club, the 
scene of the first terpsichorean event of the spring season for the year 1931. The dance was under 
the auspicies of two sister literary societies, the Elizabeth Baldwin and the Pallas Athene, who col- 
laborated in order to obtain funds for the annual scholarships presented by the organizations. 

From ten until two o'clock Lee's Owls, garbed in knickers and sweaters of Rice's conventional 
Grey and Blue, plaved in a setting of unusual charm. Each corner of the room was screened with a 
rose trellis, in front of which were placed a bit of lawn and a large beach parasol. Spring flowers, in 
tall baskets posed in various portions of the room, furthered the general decorative scheme and added 
a symmetry to the improvised layout. 

The gay informality of the affair together with the blossoming-out ot the large straw hats, which 
caused the bovs no little embarrassment in wondering |ust who was beneath the wide brims as well 
as affording some of them . . . should we sa\- a haven for er, ah . . . courting v?), made this one ot 
the most enjoyable affairs of the spring calendar. 

It is not amiss here to mention that in spite of all the snootiness that is accredited these organiza- 
tions on the campus, there is a very definite need for them on the campus of Rice Institute. No little 
credit is due such clubs that aid much in the fostering of friendship, bringing up freshmen in a decent 
social atmosphere, participating in the May-Fete, and various other phases of college life to say 
nothing of donating funds derived from a dance that is put over only by hard work and cooperation 
of other such clubs. Much credit to Ella, Eula, Betty, Julienne, Marjone, Leota, Helen, Virginia, 
Irma, and Helen! 



!p 







W1 










Engineer s' Banquet 

Mr. F. M. L;iw, president of the First National Bank, was the principal speaker at the Engineers' 
annual banquet held at Westmoreland Farm Inn near the close of school. The election of officers for 
the fall of 19^1 and initiation of the freshman engineers were also included in the evening's entertain- 
ment. All of the professors in the Engineering department were added guests. Plans for the banquet 
were made by the retiring officers: Arthur M. Wittman, president; Yeager Markins, vice president; 
Morgan Campbell, secretary; and Morgan Jones, treasurer. 



ENGINEERING SHOW 

The seventh biennial engineering show of the Rice Institute Engineering Society on April 15 and 
16 attracted its usual large crowd to view the exhibits. Benson Wells directed the 1932- production. 

After several years of inacti\'it\', the radio-controlled automobile was demonstrated by the elec- 
trical engineering department. The mechanical engineers exhibited a steam engine made in the Rice 
shops, small enough to rest on an ordinary typewriter pad, capable of developing one half horse-power. 

The chemistry department presented a weird alchemist's den while the biology department ex- 
hibited chicken hearts still beating after removal from the body, fossil remains, and other oddities. 
The psychology department also staged several experiments, chief among which were hypnotism and 
the "psychogalvanic reflex experiment." 



TACKY PARTY 

Wednesday evening, April 15, the Engineers held their traditional Tackv Part)' at the .VIcCardell 
School of Dancing. The costumes, ranging from mid-Victorian to bowery-life, rivaled those seen at 
the Archi-Arts, yet the judges had little trouble in declaring Mary Hutton and Jimmy Reed the "tack- 
iest couple" on the floor. 

Arthur Wittman, president, was master of ceremonies. 





"R" Association Baxquet 



The t^ray cuid blue "R" iii.i/giiia of honor- Captains of the Southwest Conference championship track 
team, the basketball team, the tennis team and the baseball team of Rice Institute were elected at the 
annual spring banquet of the "R" Association at Ye Olde College Inn, Saturda\' night, Mav i6, iy5i. 

Dick Baldrv was elected to lead the 1^51 Owl track and held squad. Jack Hess was returned as cap- 
tain-elect of the basketball team and also the tennis squad; and Ra\ Hart was chosen to captain the 
next season baseball team. 

Lee Sharrar, acting dean, paid tribute to the memor\' of Robert P. Quin, son of Bishop and Mrs. 
Clinton S. Quin, star football and basketball man who died enroute to France on a vacation trip in 
July, 1930. Sharrar announced the "Bob Quin award" to be given each year to the student who most 
nearly measures up to the ideals ot campus leadership, scholarship, and sportsmanship, as exemplified 
bv Quin. Dick Jamerson, star halfback ot Donna, was awarded the medal for the hrst time. 

J. T. McCants, bursar, presented "R" emblems to the %o men who lettered in i yjo-^ 1 in football, 
basketball, tennis, baseball, and track. 

1931. On December <;, the following men received their letters in football: Ada'.ns, Bohannon, 
Burke, Conklin, Coffee, Dickey, Driscoll, T., Driscoll, \ ., Frve, Hammett, Hander, Harriss, Hassell, 
Jamerson, Klaerner, Lagow, P., Lauterbach, F., McArthur, Mver, Neveux, Nicholson, Pasche, Strong, 
Squyres, Thrasher, Wallace, and Michelson. 

Tom Driscoll, fullback ot the lyji club, was elected captain of the 1931 team. 

George Martni Trophy . . . lettermen voted to give "Lazv Lou" Hassell the trophv, recognizing him 
as the most valuable plaver on the 1931 squad. The meeting was held at the Houston Club, auspices 
of the "R" Association. 





■'Hayfever," presented at the 
Rice Playhouse May 7 and 8, 
1931, the last plav of the 
year. Cast, left to right : 
Doris Dissen, Ruth Wheclen, 
Herman Lloyd, L- Dicken- 
sheets, C. A. Wall, La Vert 
Wiess, Rav Herndon, Jim 
Parker, Marian Seaman, R. 
R. Adcock, director. The pro- 
duction, written by Noel 
Coward, recorded the larg- 
est attendance of the year^ 



"The Show-Otf," presented 
at the Playhouse, Dec. 10 
and II, '31, under direction 
of Mr. Adcock, Cast: Helen 
Batte, Ed. Joddard, Mildred 
Hutcheson, G. Richardson, 
Ed. Price, Stan Cowlev, }. 
Aleo, Melba Siimpin and H. 
Edwards, Costumes were de- 
signed by Miss Seaman and 
Scott Lee Hild. 



The Annual One Act Tour- 
ney was held Feb. 2.6, at the 
Autry House, with "Where 
the Cross Is Made," directed 
by Bob Talley, who was 
[udged the best actor. Those 
receiving mention were J. 
Scott, Doris Dissen and F. 
Vesey. Cast: Batte, Talley, 
Douglas, and Edwards. 



,-<s*f^^ 




"A Doll's House," by Ibsen, 
marked the final production 
of the year. Cast; Henrietta 
Hutcheson, Chas. Taylor, 
Scott. Marian Seaman, Laura 
Washburn, Hild, and L, 
Dickenshects. 



Pink tucks, ruffles, drop 
shoulders, dark haired love- 
liness . . . Princesses Reed 
and McLaughlin of the Sen- 
ior Class. 

Duchess Logan of the Senior 
Class in beautiful corn yel- 
low dress, escorted by Mark 
Hopkins; Loula Bess John- 
son, Ralph Jones of the Jun- 
ior Class; Mary L. Houchins 
of the Sophomores in wild 
orchid, escorted by Seaman 
Squyres; and Lenoir Bo wen 
with Fred Lauterbach of the 
Class of '34. 



The court, marked by sim- 
plicity, a grassy rostrum, 
banked with flowers .... 

Their Royal Highnesses, 
Queen Hazel of the House of 
Reed and King Briggs of the 
House of Manuel. 



The Court Jester, Stella Mc- 
Neir, supplying merriment 
for the amusement of the 
court and its audience. 

The Freshman maids played 
favorites with the court, in 
their green fluffy frocks and 
naive manners . . . Dorothy 
Fields, EmilieTallichet,Lyda 
Arnold, Anne Perlitz, Cary 
Baker, Hallie Beth Talley, 
Ida Dell Lac\", and Hazel 
Glover. 




l<\^ii^b« 



On The Campus 



BEST ALL-ROUND CO-ED 



The 1931 silver loving cup, awarded bv the College Women's Club each year at the Rice May Fete 
to the best all-round co-ed at the Institute, was presented to Miss Rowena McLaughlin, senior co-ed 
and a senior princess, who was elected by popular vote of the co-eds. The award was made bv Mrs. 
R. H. Wedge in behalf of the College Woman's Club. 




ALL-COLLEGE FIESTA 

Miss Martha Stewart, senior co-ed and president of the Pallas Athene Literary Societv, represented 
Rice at the All-College fiesta at Dallas on the week-end of October 16-18. All the college representa- 
tives were entertained bv the Dallas Junior League, sponsors of the fiesta, at a banquet and dance 
Friday night. Miss Stewart wore a white satin gown with a short jacket of the dress material which 
accentuated her brunette loveliness. At the ball Saturdav night Miss NLirjone Kav of Texas Univer- 
sity was crowned queen of the fiesta. 

HONORARY 

Instigating its own "N.B." this vear, the Rice Owl selected thefollowing collegians as having 
been outstanding in Campus activities; 

Bill Alorgan \^irsitv football man from wav back, practicallv all the ole' fire ya' hear of, 

laughs at vou all the time whether vou know it or not. 

Chris Pope Woman's Council, May Fetes, Vice President Senior Class, red haired, likes people. 

Bill Hudspeth Treasurer Rall\' Club, Business Manager, reserved and likable, talks a lot at 

the table. 

Pack Barton "Frankenstein," best campus politician. President of the Student's Association. 

Wiley George "Rah-Rah, " wears a pipe, sticks out his chin, a darn good veil leader. 

Atvihia Steves Mav Fetes, E.B.'s, N'lce President junior Class, effective. 

Fred Dixon President Rallv Club, <;o-5o plan, committees, good worker. 

Martha Stewart President P.A.L.S., Mav Fetes, Fiestas, Vanitv Fair. 

Ki/he Albangl) President Juniors '31, Committees, Golfer, Debutantes. 

Bill Plath Editor, Treasurer-ships, Grades, Activities. 

John Hanniin . . , .President Architects, Designer, Dramatics, Good-natured. 

Dick Shannon Voice, Looks, Committees, Saxophone, Piano, Banjo, etc. 

Khodes DiinLip Phi Beta Kapp.i, Scht)larships, Concerts, Dramatics. 

Collier Cooke \'ice President Freshmen, plentv smiles, big future. 

Gordon Nicholson. . President Junior Class, Student Council, Football, Comiiitteis, G;ntlsm.in, Hard 
Worker. 

Elbert Turner President Senior Class, Editor Thresher, '31, Sports Writer, Newspapers, College 

Humor, Dance Committee. 

Cath. Montgomery . . President E.B.'s, Mav Fetes, Charming Senior. 

Frank Hurley Dance Committee, Grades, Next Ovvl Editor, Good Man. 



fl^ 




HUDSPETH 



WILLIAMS 



R & QuTLL Association 

OFFICERS 

William J . Hudspeth President 

Martha E. Williams Vice President 

William H. Plath Secretary-Treasurer 



The R .mJ Quill Association is composed of the staff memhers of the campus publications, the 
Thresher, The Rice Owl, and The Campanile, which publications have a joint meeting once a year 
announcing the presentation of the Campanile. At this meeting, a dinner, awards, in the form of a 
pin symbolizing the R and Quill, are presented b\- the editor; of the respective publications to the 
members of their staffs who have successfully contributed to their organ throughout the vear. Also, 
the Board of Publications presents keys to the editors and business managers of the three lournalistic 
endeavours. Officers for the ensuing vear are elected and the present assistants are formallv inaugurated 
into office. 

The Thresher is the school weeklv newspaper, with the purpose of informing the students of the 
various curricular and extra-curricular activities, as well as important happenings throughout the 
collegiate world. 

The Owl IS published six times a \ear m the form of a college comic, offering a field for campus 
talent in art, poctrv, prose and witticisms. This vear an innovation in the form of current book re- 
views was featured. 

The Campanile is a semi-dignified record of the achievements of the student body in the name of 
Rice, presenting in a tangible, lasting form the various phases of campus life, woven into an artistic 
theme carrving out the traditions and natural charm of the Institute. 

Acknowledgement of splendid efficiencv is extended to Mr. Herbst, auditor. 




II 




The Campan 



I L E 



ACHESON 



Barton 



Blair 



Gu!ON 



LOUGHRIDGE 



MlNeir 



Pope 



Reeves 



T ALLEY 




Plath 

EDITORIAL BOARD 

Wm. H, Plath Editor 

Stella McNeir Associate Editor 

Bob Blair Assistant Editor 

\'OLNEY AcHESON Adill nil Strat 1011 

Packard Barton Fbotografby 

Hallie Beth Talley Society 

WiLLETTA Johnson Society 

Martha E. Williams Publications 

Helen Batte Dramatics 

Dick Jamerson Athletics 

Carmen Lewis Assistant 

Christine Pope Assistant 

Naomi Guion Typist 

BOARD OF FINANCE 

Wm. J. Hudspeth Business Manager 

Jack Reeves Asst. Bus. Mgr. 




Hudspeth 




The Rtce Owl 




WILLIAMS 



THE BOARD OF MANAGERS 

Martha Ellen Williams 

The EJnor 

Paul Richter The Bus. Mgr. 

Frank Hurley. . .The Assf. Editor 

THE EDITORIAL BOARD 

Erle Rawlins Asst. Editor 

Ruth Loughridge. L/rf;v7;>' Editor 

Scott Lee Hild Literary Asst. 

Christine Pope Humor 

Jo Beth Griffin Poetry 

Walter Stewart Features 

Jack Turner Exchange 




Grii 



Hurley 



LoUCiHRlD 



Pope 



Rawlins 



Turner 





III 



fi,^. 



Th 



Thresher 




SOULE 

EDITORIAL BOARD 

Gardner Soule Editor 

Thomas Gready Asst. EJitor 

MANAGERIAL BOARD 
Walter Stewart. . .Bus. ALiiiager 
Alvin Moody. . . .Asst. Bus. Mgr. 

STAFF 

Associate Editors 
J. Lawrence Courtney 
Jo Beth Griittn 

D.'p.irtment Heads 

Joe Arthur Kocurek Sports 

Richard Nosler Engineering 

Mildred O'Leary News 

Hallie Beth Talley' Neivs 

Katherine Hornor Features 

Kenneth Phillips Features 

Alberta Riesen City Editor 

Helen Batte Columnist 

Margaret Wright. Book Revieu'j 




B.^TTE 

C.VNTRELL 



Courtney 
Gre.\dy 



Griffin 

Horner 



Kocurek 
Knodel 



0'Le.\ry 
Philips 



Reag.\n 

R.ANEY 



Riesen 

Stephenson 



Shirley 

T,\LLEY 



Turner 

Wright 













(. 








~V^ 




The Senior Aineric.iii — Ktver O.iks 



Commencement Activities, 1931 

September 192.7 . . . hewilJerei-l Slimes in green caps and ties . . .June 1951 . . . dignified seniors in 
black caps and gowns. Beginning their last week of social gaieties as college students, the Seniors of 
1931 inaugurated Commencement activities on Saturday, June 6. 

Senior American — Crowds dashing for places at the breakfast table, white clad figures swaving 
to rollicking music, sparkling, sun-lit waters! The Senior American . . . beginning at y o'clock with 
a breakfast at the River Oaks Country Club, dancing followed with music bv Lee's Owls, who played 
until 12. o'clock. After the rather warm session in the ballroom, the swimming pool proved a very 
inviting and delightful spot, and attracted a large crowd. Norman Schwarz handled arrangements 
for the affair. 

Senior Banquet — Gav little tables, very select groups . . . for onlv the Seniors were present. The 
Senior Banquet took place Saturday evening at 7 o'clock in the beautiful, modernistic dining room 
at the Houston Club. Joe Eagle was chairman of the banquet committee; Leroy Henslev, president 
of the Senior class, acted as toastmastcr, and Dr. Lovett was one of the principal speakers. 




i 



I 

ii 



m 



i 



Tbe B.n'CciIa/nrJtt' Sen//of/ — Accniefnic Court 








The Procession 



Baccalaureate Sermon — In the quiet hush of a sabbath morning, following the annual Cranmer 
Club breakfast in honor of the Seniors, the academic procession was formed. Dr. Lovett and Dr. 
Harris Elliot Kirk, D.D., LL.D., pastor of the Franklin Street Presbyterian Church in Baltimore, 
headed the procession, followed by the Rice faculty and graduates. The baccalaureate sermon was 
delivered bv Dr. Kirk, whose subject "Listening to God" was presented in brief and simple form. 
The 2.2.7 Rite Seniors and more than 2., 500 other persons listened to a man of God speaking simple 
words of wisdom to lives beginning a new adventure. 

Commencement — Proud families, a solemn procession, dramatic address, then the moment of mo- 
ments — over the drab black gown, a hood of brilliant color is laid and the sheepskin is received . It is 
finished! Early in the morning of June eighth more than three thousand Houstonians, parents, rela- 
tives, and friends gathered in the University Quadrangle to pay their respects to the graduates of the 
Sixteenth annual commencement at Rice Institute. The commencement ceremonies began at 9 o'clock, 
with the academic procession led by the members of the faculty whose black gowns were emblazoned 
with the colors of their various degrees and honors. Captain James Addison Baker, chairman of the 




The CoiiiineiKeinent 





'After the Dance \l\rj Over! 



Board of Trustees, in his .idJress "Reminiscences of the Founder of Rice Institute" unfolded the 
storv of William Marsh Rice, who left school at 14, but through life treasured the ideal of higher 
education and "was passionately fond of Houston, never for a moment losing faith in its splendid 
future." Captain Baker stirred his audience with his simple, but intensely dramatic portrayal, and 
brought to view for the first time many pages of the life of Rice Institute's benefactor. 

Reception — On Monday afternoon from five to seven o'clock. Dr. and Mrs. Lovett entertained 
the Seniors and their friends with the annual garden party in the academic court. Assisting them m 
receiving the guests were the officers of the Senior class. An air of old-time Southern hospitality was 
added to the scene bv darkies in white jackets who served punch and passed the tea dainties. 

Final B.\ll — Dreamy music . . . dimmed lights ... a great revolving lamp casting mvriad rainbow 
hues . . . the figures of the dancers moving rythmically in slow pageantry. The Final Ball on Monday 
night in the Rice ballroom was a fitting climax and swan song for the Senior activities. Lee's Owls 
plaved from 10 till 11 o'clock, with Jan Garber playing from 12. till 1. 




Fi)hil Bii/I . . . fill/ Garber 





a. Q 



^ 



aniTv 

C7 



7, 



air 




Pi P f/) II 




ice "Lyiciiricllct Cy\iclilci- 




r7) ■ p ■ T I- 




"^ oiiise tV icicle \^JJi •ciik le 



■5i*\7*'^' 





I I Uirocirel c^^oiiitie C^y^Jvi'vies 



Portraits by 
Hazeldene Luster 




le 




^.ah 



roaiimcitions 



Owen Wister Literary Society 



Officers 

LouLA Bess Johnson 
Fresideiit 

Marcelle King 
Vice President 

Sue Sexton 
Secretiiry 

Mary Harrel 
TrCiUi/rer 

WiLLETTA Johnson 
Correspoi/diiig Secretary 

Mary Belle Perkins 
Parliat/zeiitiirian 

Ruth Campbell 
Sergetiiit-at-Ar/?/s 

Charlotte Collins 
Prot^ram Chairman 

Mary Lucile Houchins 
Critic 

Ruby Bartine 
Historian 

Dorothy McWhirter 
Reporter 



Members Not Appearing 

Mary Helen Reynolds 
Virginia Ricks 
Marjorie Worrall 



Pledges 

Margaret Zenor 
Mary Cavitt 
Madeline Freeman 
Kathryn Pearson 
Emilie Tarrer 
Rosamond Strozier 
Sue Green 
Mary Louise Blohm 
Roberta Woods 



Bartin'e 



Campfel 



Collins 



Flick 



Habrel 



Houchins 



HuTTON 



Johnson, L- B. 



Johnson, W. 



Kellev 



King 



L0UGHRIDC.E 



McNeir 



McWhir 



Perkins 



Sexton 



Talley 



^\'ILLIAMf 






Pallas Athena Literary Society 



Arnold 




Baker 




lAMILTON 




Meyer 




Si LWART 



W' ALTON 




Officers 

Martha Stewart 
President 

LiLLiE Rice 
Vice President 

Leota Meyer 
Secretary 

Madeline Walton 
Treasurer 

Lavone Dickensheets 
Program Chairman 

Leonora Heyck 
Reporter 

Cary Baker 
Emily Tallichet 
Sergeants-at-Arms 

LiDA Arnold 

Coiincilman-at-Large 



Alembers Not Appearing 

Lavone Dickensheets 
Dorothy Fields 
Le3nora Heyck 
Pauline MacDonald 
Anne Louise Perlitz 
Mary Calder Rice 
Lillie Rice 
Patsy Street 
Emily' Tallichet 



Pledges 

Mary Hutcheson 
Betty Rogers 
Emily Stalnaker 
Henrietta Hutcheson 
Charlotte Camack 
Hortlnse Born 
Adele Drenkle 
Martha Lovett 
Mary Louise Giraud 
June Greer 
Becky Me:er 
Jeanne FTE Rose 
Becky Stover 



'^n 



The Circle 



OFFICERS 
Bill Clarke 



President 



Margaret Wright 

Vice President 

Lavone Dickensheets 

Secretiiry 



Helen Batte 



Treasurer 



Charles Farrington 

Memher-at-Large 



Barry Rose 



Business Minurger 



MEMBERS NOT APPEARING 

Margaret Allerton 
James E. Beeley 
Harry Bloom 
Jack Bringhurst 
Farnsworth Calhoun 
Lavone Dickensheets 
Charles Farrington 
Scott Lee Hied 
Henrietta Hutcheson 
Mary Button 
Ruth Loughridge 
Charles Nathan 
Mary Belle Perkins 
Christine Pope 
Jimmy Reed 
Barry Rose 
Gladys Schill 
Lois Schwartz 
Jack Scott 
Marian Seaman 
Martha Stewart 
Rosamond Strozier 
C. A. Wall 
LeVert Wiess 
Martha E. Williams 




Clarke 




Lewis 




Wright 




I i',.i /?-, 



PI 





Pre-Medical Society 








Green 



ScHA 



Shult 



Officers 

W. K. Green 
President 

Wm. E. Strozier 
I'^ke President 

Harold R. Allison 
Secretary 

Gilbert C. McCollum, Jr. 

Treiisurer 

J. S. Temple 

PiirJidiiioitjricin 



Members Not Appei/ring 

Harold R. Allison 

Manuel G. Bloom 

W. C Holliman 

Gilbert C McCollum, Jr. 

Abney Singleton 

Wm. E. Strozier 

Leon Taubenhaus 



Temple 




Methodist Stude>j"ts' Union 



Officers 

Alberta Black 
Presickiit 

Harold Wigren 
First Vice President 

Mary Coffman 

Second Vice President 

Claude Newberry 
Treasurer 

Evelyn Bybee 

Secretary 

Ruth Griffiths 

Pt/hl iaty CLhurifhin 

Ruth Provine 
Music Chairman 

Rev. Dan Robertson 
Advisor 



Men/bers Not Appearing 

Bailey Andrus 
Darwix Andrus 
Evelyn Bybee 
Beth Gibson 
Donald Gready 
Ruth Griffiths 
Evelyn Heathley 
R. L. Johnson 
Betty Kastl 
Doris McGill 
Dot McGill 
Claude Newberry 
Mary Norris 
Pearl Weaver 
Nancy' Beth Weisinger 
Nadine Zirbel 



Black 



Coffman 



HlDHLER 



Provine 



\.OBERTSON 



WlGRJN 






V-^' 





Architectural Society 



DUNL 



jOODMAN 



Lancaster 



Mhtzler 



McClearv 



OSBURN 



Pope 



Rawlins 



Shannon 



Officers 

John Hannon 
President 

Edwin Metzler 

Vice President 

LuciLE Lancaster 

Secretary 

Christine Pope 
Treasurer 



tAembers Not Appearing 

Frank Azzarello 
Thomas Bacon 
Harold Calhoun 
Frank Dill 
Truman Douty 
Charles Farrington 
Scott Hild 
Delwin James 
Roy Kelly 
Earl McNeil 
ViNiNG Reynolds 
Henry Sanford 
Kenneth Sanders 
Bailey Swenson 
Jack Turner 
Otto Woestermeyer 



Elizabeth Baldwin Literary 
Society 

Dunn 



Officers 

Catherine Montgomery 
President 

Margaret Dunn 
Vice President 

Marian Mellinger 
Secretary 

Irma Fonville 
Treasurer 

LeVert Wiess 
Memher-at-Large 

Julia Vinson 
Sergeant-at-Arms 

Dorothy Daley 

Lord Keeper of Scraps 

Ida Dell Lacey 
Critic 

Betty Suttle 

Program Cbairiiian 

Lenoir Bowen 

Chairman oi Tribunal 

AwiLDA Steves 
Reporter 

Alei/ibers Not Appearing 
Louise Bryson 
Bonnie Russell 
Danesi Mummert 

Pledges 
Agnes Cox 
Collier Cooke 
Winifred Freeman 
Mildred Hutcheson 
Margaret Moss 
Alice Richter 
Dorothy Johnson 
Elizabeth Neathery 
Kathleen Wilson 
Edwina Weiss 
Sarah Street 
Henrietta Cargill 
Sylvia Norsworthy 
Audrey Moody 
Catherine Dionne 



Fonville 



Frost 



Goss 



Lacey 



Lucy 



McGary 



Mellinger 



Montgomery 



Steves 



Vinson, J. 



\'lNSON, V. 




it^*- 2i 




"^.s^* 









Pre-Law Association 



ilftiM 




Aldaugh 



Ammerman 



Beeley 



Calhoun 



Dun 



li Hud 



Moody 



Officers 



Reuben R. Aldaugh 
PiYsiileiit 

Earl Ammerman 
]'^ice President 

Ben G. Sewell 

Secretiiry-Trej surer 

Tod R. Adams 
Sergeiiut-dt-Arms 



Members Not Appeiiriiig 

Alter, Fred 
Brummett, Tom 
Ford, Robert 
Holden, Henry 
HuGGiNs, Bill 
Nagel, H. C. 
Roberts, Jack: 



Baptist Young People's Union 



Officers 

William Coleman 
President 

Mary Gilmour Rust 
Enlistment 

Lulu Lawton Leavell 
Social 

Nelda Reichert 
Devotioiicil 

ToMMiE Mansfield 
Extension 

Clifton Bond 

Treasurer 

Corralyn Leavell 
Publicity 

Harry Chavanne 
Kenneth Phillips 

Sunday School 

Representatives 

Mildred Wheeler 



Alembers Not Appearing 

L. L. Geren 
Enlistment 

Jack Williams 
Secretary 

G. W. Hewitt 

Sunday School 
Representative 

Graham Jackson 

B.Y.P.U. Representative 

Mary' Kennedy 

Y. IF. C. A . Representative 



Bond 



Chava 



Coleman 



Leavell, C. 



Leavell, L. L. 



M 



,\NSF1ELD 



Phillips 



Reichert 



Rust 



Wheeler 






Cranmer Club 



\LLERTON 



Barry 



DUNLAP 



Eaves 



HOKNOR 



Nemir 



Oliphint 



Shearn 



TOMLINSON 



OFFICERS 

James Beeley 
President 

Marguerite Stuart 
Vice President 

Ruth Joost 

Secretary 

Edwin Archer 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS NOT APPEARING 

Mrs. Eugene Blake 
Susie Buford 
Gene Burroughs 
LeRoy Eddy 
Mary Virginia Jarvis 
Keel Jordan 
Horace Kehl 
Katherine Long 
Ralph Nemir 
Rev. Allen Persons 
Fred H. Quebe 
Dorothy Quin 
Elizabeth Sims 
Patsy Street 
Marguerite Stuart 
Charles Walters 
Kathleen Wilson 
Constance Worsley 
Ruth Yale 



Los B u H o 



Officers 



Olivia Gonzalez 
President 

Julius Jauckens 
Vice President 

Margaret Williams 
Secretary 

Alberta Riesen 
Treasurer 

Annie Williams 
Program Chairman 



Members Not Appeanng 

Helen E. Allnoch 
Bertha Bell 
Helen Bell 
Glen Bruner 
Gene Burroughs 
Edward Goddard 
Julia Green 
Margaret Heinze 
Isabella Kastl 
Virginia Lawson 
Donald Longcope 
Pete Maniscalco 
Morrison Mattox 
Marvin M. Mickle 
Fernando R. Pena 
Russell Peterson 
\'irginia Ricks 
Alliene Rieger 
Mamie Riley 
Mildred Stephenson 
Catherine Stone 
Nancy Beth Weisinger 
Annie Williams 
Bernice Williamson 
Constance Worsley 



Sponsors 

H. L. Johnson 
J. E. Janes 
A. M. Olsen 
J. Battista 



Atkinson 



Block 



jonzalez. 



Gonzalez, Y. 



Jauckens 



Knodel 



Laubr 



Scott 



Taylor 



Wii 



Wilson 




III 






G I R Ls' Tennis Club 



Atecinson 



DARNETT 

Blazek 


Officers 
Gladys Schill 




President 


Boyd 

BUFORD 


Margaret Taylor 
Vice PresuIeiJt 


Cruihnden 


Lois Rose Dawson 




Secretary 




Alice Blazek 




Treasurer 


Dawson 
Griffin 
Gonzalez 


Jo Beth Griffin 
Reporter 



Heinze 
Horner 
Knodel 



Newman 
Otto 
Pro\'ine 



Schill 

SCHULDA 



Simons 



Stillman 
Taylor, B. 
Taylor, M. 



Tomlinson 
Williams 

ZiRBEL 



Members Not Appearing 

Helen Allnoch 

Etoile Barker 

Iris Bellows 

Betty Bingham 

Martha Cottingham 

Mary' Adeline Davis 

Kathleen Drake 

Ruth Henderson 

Kay" Jackson 

Mary Virginia Jarvis 

Beth Kellogg 

ToMMiE Grace Mansfield 

Elizabeth Mitchell 

Kathryn Pearson 

Mabel Rules 

Patsy Street 

Laura Washburn 

Pearl Weaver 



Young Women's Christian 
Association 



Y.W.C.A. Ccibiiia 

Gladys Schill 
President 

Helen Turner 
Vice Fresideut 

Isabella Kastl 
Secretary 

Alice Blazek 
Treasurer 

hAembers 
Etoile Barker 
Ruth Barry 
Helen Beavens 
Helen Bell 
Margaret Bender 
Alberta Black; 
Willie Mae Chapman 
Frances Christian 
Mary Adeline Davis 
Lois Dawson 
Dorothy Echols 
Margaret Elkins 
Caroline Foulks 
Louise Frerichs 
Margaret Gutierrez 
Ruth Henderson 
Para Lee Ingram 
Georgiana Keith 
Doris Long 
Frances Long 
JuANiTA Luck 
Mildred McDavid 
Mrs. C. K. Madison 
ToMMiE Grace Mansfield 
Mary Jacqueline Oliphint 
Stella Schulda 
Nancy Beth Weisinger 
Mildred Wheeler 
Rosa Lee Winterhalter 
Ruth Yale 



Aldis 

Atkinson 
Beman 

Blazek 

Bruner 

burdeaux 



Clay 



Crittenden 
Griffiths 



Heinze 
Kastl 

Kennedy 



Knodel 
Kropf 

Ludtke 



Newman 
Otto 

Provine 



RiENHARDT 
RlESEN 

Schill 

Simons 
Sims 



TuR 









v./ 



h 













0, 





-/ / 











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ijii 



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Th 



R 



ALLY 



c 



L U B 



AWERMAN 

Allen 

Barton, P. 
Barton, W. 



Best 

Dixon 

DORE 

Dunk 



Fite 

Geiselman 
Hamilton 
Han NGN 



Harkrider 
Herbst 
Hudspeth 
Hurley 



Moody 
Moss 

Mueller 
Randlett 



Russell 
Sewell, B. 
Sewell, R. 
Stewart 



Temple 

Thagard 
Turner 
Vaughn 



OFFICERS 

Fred Dixon 
President 

Allen Chamberlin 
Vice President 

Howard Banner 
Secretary 

Bill Hudspeth 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS NOT APPEARING 

Howard Banner 
Allen Chamberlin 
Bob Cole 
John Cook 
Chas. Cunningham 
Dave Donoghue 
Vincent Donoghue 
Don Edwards 
Card Elliott 
Sam Farquhar 
Jack Galloway 
Wiley George 
Bruce Hancock 
Morgan Jones 
Walter Judd 

Geo. KlTCHELL 

A. W. Lewis 
Donald McCants 
Bob Morcom 
Y. Markins 
Hy. Meadows 
Nathan Miller 
W. O. Morgan 
Pat Quinn 
Erle Rawlins 
Max Roy 
WiLMER Stuart 
Jack Turner 
Elbert Turner 
C. a. Wall 
Ed. Williams 



N G 



iNEERiNG Society 



OFFICERS 

Frank Fav Axtell 
Chdiriihin 

G. W. Hewitt 
\"ice President 

Richard Nosler 
Secretiiry 

Douglas Ragland 
Treasurer 



MEMBERS NOT APPEARING 

George H. Allen 
Jesse W. Bonner 
Jack W. Bringhurst 
C. J. Brooke 
M. E. Chun 
Bob Dawson 
Paul Edmondson 
Hartwell Elder 
Horace Fairbrother 
W. H. Gibson 
Leslie Gleaves 
L. P. Graff 
Walter Greer 
Jack Van Gundy 
G. E. Heuschen 
Everett Johnson 
Lewis Kahle 
Ferdinand Krause 
W. F. Lenoir 
Chas. F. Lisman 
Richard Meeker 
Chas. Matizza 
Bob Nabors 
Dick Nosler 
F. Pfaeffle 
W. Powell 
Erich Schleser 
Geo. Schipley 
Wiley H. Steen 
Arthur Todd 
Bob Weidemeyer 
R. S. Whitely 
Welton Worsham 



Allen 
Archer 

Axtell 



Beyette 
Bonner 



Bringhurst 



COMPTON 

Elkins 

FiNLEY 



Geiselman 
Grenader 

GuDENRATH 



Harkrider 
Hewitt 



Homer 
Jones 
Kriegel 



Lederer, a. 
Lederer, p. 
Ragland 



Reed 
Rogers 
Smith 



Stone 

Sullender 
Urbantke 





ill 






THE WilTlG an 




"mTx'^ 




le 



cijor Cyporh 



Russell Daugherty 

"Pug," as he is generally 
known, directs the destinies 
of the Owl cagers and does 
so in a very formidable 
manner. His teams are al- 
ways well coached and show 
the capability of the former 
Illinois star. 



Ernie Hjertbero 

Two Conference Cham- 
pionships in three years is 
only one of Ernie's contri- 
butions to Rice's athletic 
success! His ability in teach- 
ing bovs to run is an asset 
to the other sports. One of 
the nation's outstanding 
track coaches, Ernie has 
turned out many stars in his 
dav such as Bracey, Brunson, 
and Greer. 



. . Head Coaches 



J.\CK Meagher 

Head coach of football 
and a very likable man is 
the title Jack bears. His re- 
sults with Rice football in 
3 years have earned him a 
place in the hearts of all of 
the student bodv both on 
and off the field. 



Johnny Neimic 

Johnny, a favorite with 
all, besides being the Owl 
backfield coach is head coach 
of baseball. A former Notre 
Dame star, he knows his 
baseball and his team is 
pointing to the flag this 
vear. 




D.\UGHERTY 



MEAGHER 





Assistant Coaches 




Lou Hertenberger 

Assistant football coach 
and charged with the re- 
sponsibility of turning out 
the Owl line, Lou's work 
so far speaks for itself. Act- 
ing also as a Rice scout the 
opponents very seldom slip 
anything by the eagle eye of 
Lou whose services to Rice 
are having much to do with 
her football success. 



Bill Morgan 

"Slime" Captain, Varsity 
Captain, all Southwestern 
guard — Billy Morgan, assist- 
ant freshman coach. Billy's 
knowledge of the game, 
coupled with his likable 
personality has made him a 
favorite, both on the field 
and campus. His services to 
the green eleven cannot be 
too far exalted. 



Marvin Durrenberger 

"Marv," head freshman 
coach, has the job of teach- 
ing the future \'arsitv stars 
the fundamentals of the 
game. Marvin has done great 
work with the "Slimes" in 
his two years as head coach 
and is an invaluable man to 
Rice. 



HERTENBERt.ER 



DURRENBERGER 



John Polisky 

Helping coach the line 
and acting as scout, John 
was a great help to the Owls. 
In charge of the tackles, 
John made that feature of 
Owl line play outstanding, 
developing such stars as 
"Lazv" Lou Hassell and 
Fred Lauterbach. 




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MONK ADAMS 




BO BOIiANNON 



Biick row: treshwig, h. may, hassell, knight, frye, wagner, arthur, myer, con- 

NALLY, R. LAUTERBACH, MCARTHUR, HAMMETT, BOURNE, HANDER, YOUNTS, JAMERSON, 
CONKLIN, WATSON, ADAMS, RICHARDSON, MCCULLOUGH. MtdcHe VOW: THRASHER, F. LAUTER- 
BACH, ALLEN, V. DRISCQLL, MILLER, BURKE, MEHR, CLARK, MAGNESS, CLORE, SAWYER, 
MICHELSON, LAGOW, SCHUL2E, TERRANELLA, MARTINKUS, KLAERNER, DICKEY, FrOtit fOW: 
SQUYRES, LEE, KELLOG, MCKINNON, STONECIPHER, T. DRISCOLL, TOY, NICHOLSON, HALE, 
J. LAGOW, RUSSELL, HARRIS, PENA, SCOTT, STRONG, MUELLER, CLARK, NEVEUX 



roOTBALL, 193 I 

With J.ick Meagher at the head and ablv assisted bv Johnnv 
Neimic, Lou Hertenberger and John Poliskv, the Rice Owls had 
their most successful season in some time. Playing without a captain 
as desired bv the lettermen, the Owls, with all of the 1930 crew 
and many freshmen stars, went about putting Rice further up in 
the Conference, and while thev finished only fourth thev were 
always a threat and worry to the leaders, losing only by very close 
decisions to those teams. One of the most gratifying moments of 
the season to plavers and spectators was when the Owls whipped 
Texas University and started the dethronement of the 1950 Confer- 
ence Champions. Only six seniors are lost this year, so it Rice does 
not win next year — just when will they win? 

Sharing the laurels of a victorious season is the squad, especially 
the non-lcttermen who gave all they had day after day that Rice 
might ha\c a winner. 














Ends Dotcn 



BEAL BURKE 







Line Play . . . Tumbles . . . Tackles 



PRE-SEASON GAMES 



Opening the season against Texas A. & I. from Kingsville, the 
Owl coaches gave every player a chance to show up; even with so 
manv substitutions going in, the Owls gave supporters a thrill with 
their improved teamwork and individual performance. With Pasche 
scoring the season's first touchdown, the Owls continued to scamper 
across the final markers, defeating the Teachers 39-0. 

Showing great improvement over their plav in the first game. 
Rice demonstrated their knowledge of "fundamentals " and gave 
Sam Houston a severe drubbing, 32.-0. Continuing the Rockne sys- 
tem, many substitutions were made in order to produce efficient 
shock troops as well as a flash v first team. 

October 3, the Owls lourneved to Norman for an intersectional 
clash with O. U. Favored to win, the Owls had their usual first 
game jinx, and after allowing Watkins, O. U. end, to cross the goal 
line twice with Panze slipping thru for a sensational 77 yard return 
of a punt, the Owls were defeated iy-6. Thrasher, T. Driscoll, and 
Pasche starred for the Owls. 




JONNIE COFFEE 





CHESTER CONKLIN 







RED DICKEY 



Interference 






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T DRISCOLL 




\' DRISLULL 



Gdllofiii' Dick J.iiner.u)!! . . . 7-0/ 



THE CONFERENCE 

Lo/ighonis . . . October lo, Rice and Texas met in Austin for the 
outstanding game of the season. Texas, 1930 champions, started 
the game off in great st\ le marching to the Owl 18-yard line where 
Blanton tried a field goal and missed. "Texas We Are Here!" from 
then on it was all Rice. 

Smashing line plavs, end runs, lateral passes, long spiral punts, 
perfect generalship, wise substitutions, all combined into the great- 
est exhibition of team play ever seen in Austin, the Owls completely 
routed the Steers. After knocking at the goal line several times, 
with 4th and S to go, Frye sucked the Texas defense in, flipped a 
lateral to Jamerson who dashed 18 yards for a touchdown. Frye 
again passed to Dick for the extra point. 

With Wallace punting, Dnscoll blocking, Frye, Hammett, 
Thrasher and Jamerson slipping thru the holes opened by a super 
charging line where Hassell (Captain), Harriss and Bohannon 
starred, Squvres, Neveux and V. Driscoll had onlv to call the plays, 
thev all worked. 






Action 



JACK FRYE 




M 






Frye Picks ci Hole 



Mustangs . . . Fresh from victory, the Owls disappointed their 
boosters bv being defeated in a game bearing materially on the 
Conference Championship, by S.M.U. ii-ii. The big nijrt)on and 
blue from Dallas scored early in the Hrst quarter on a 43-yard Jash 
off right tackle bv Speedy Mason. S.M.U. scored again early in the 
second when Koontz took a long pass from Mason for a touchdown. 

The shifting hackheld of the Methodists seem to mystify the 
Owl defense, and not until the last quarter could the Owl offense 
break thru for a touchdown, Frye scoring two touchdowns m rapid 
succession and was on his way for another when an intercepted 
pass lost the ball. S.M.U. punted out on the ^-vard line and thence 
tackled Martinkus for a safetv to make the score 2.1-12.. 

Frye, Squyres, and Jamerson in the backheld with Harriss, Hassell 
and McKinnon in the line proved that "Rice Fight Never Dies," bv 
playing the game hard all the way thru. 





PUD H.AMMETT 




ZEiio h.\ndf;5 




BRUTUS H.\RRISS 



Wallace Around Ei?d 



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Wallace Around End 




LAZY LOU HASSELL 




■'gallopin dick JAMERSON 



Intersectional . . . Plaving a return game with the Arizona Wild- 
cats under the lights, the Owls returned to their winning ways 
by outclassing the desert boys 32.-0. 

Taking the ball on the kick-off the Owls marched straight down 
the held with Hammett going iS vards to cross the final marker. 
Hammett duplicated this trick again in the first quarter going over 
left end. 

In the second half Rice continued with their clock-like precision 
with Frve, behind perfect interference, running 60 vards for the 
third Owl score. A few minutes later. Jack cut off tackle, reversed 
his field, and with a fine demonstration of broken field running 
went <js vards for the fourth score. Continuing to pound the Wildcat 
line Rice made their fifth score when Mueller slipped thru late in 
the fourth quarter. The game ended with the hall on Arizona's 
one-yard line in Rice's possession. 

Frye, Hammett, Driscoll, Jamerson, Lauterbach, Michelson, and 
Harris were in the limelight for the Owls. 





[■ ■' 




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stir J-irdKnW^.i.''^ . ».i rf y.i, ^-41* . > 






Ts^ice vs. A. &M. 



SMOKEY KLAERNER 




Thrasher Over Left End 



Frogs . . . Playing in Ft. Worth, the Owls lost to T.C.U. 7-6, 
when JiUiierson failed bv inches to convert the extra point after 
Rice finally succeeded in scoring late in the fourth quarter. 

Earlv in the game Spearman (T.C.U.) returned a punt S<j vards 
for a touchdown with Captain Green converting. The remainder of 
the half was spent by fumbles, mis-tackles, boneheads, etc., on 
the part of Rice. 

Beginning the second half Rice opened up with a passing attack 
and looked much better, threatening at times to score. Squvres, 
Thrasher, Frve and Jamerson marched to the 6-vard line with the 
aid of a lateral, Frve to Jamerson, netting 15 yards. T.C.U. held, 
kicked out, onlv to have Rice come back with Thrasher going over 
for 6 points. Dick failed on the extra point, which proved costlv, 
for T.C.U. succeeded in fighting off Rice, winning the game. 

In spite of the motlev plaving of the OwlsLagow,Harriss,Hassell, 
Squvres, and Thrasher showed up well. Just a case of too much 
Spearman, Lambert, and Pruitt. 





M.-\C MC.ARTHUR 



Stopped 



FAY L.'\GOW 




1 RED L.-XUTERBALH 




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MICHELSON 




Aggies ... In a hard fought game here, A. & M. reversed last 
year's score and defeated Rice 7-0. A had punt gave the Owls a 
hreak in the first quarter. Jamerson made 10 yards to the 2.1-yard 
line, hut here the Aggies held, the ball going over. The two teams 
fought about evenly with a 6}-yard run by Aston, Aggie full, being 
the onlv offensive show in the first quarter. A. & M. took the offense 
in the second quarter, but were unable to score as were the Owls 
who seemed a little bewildered by the Aggie defense. 

Opening the third quarter A. & M. began to gain on passes. The 
Aggies marched to the i-\'ard line where Rice held for four downs. 
Rice kicked and A. l^ M. came back to the goal line again where 
Rice held and an attempted field goal by Dominque on the fourth 
down was wide. With the ball on the 10-yard line Rice elected to 
pass but an ineligible man was in the way giving A. & M. the ball 
again. Ripping thru the Rice line the Aggies again came to the goal 
line where on the 4th down Spencer scored on a plav that will 
long be disputed as the officials did not agree on their decision. 
Dominque kicked goal. 



■VOOKV NILHOLSO.N" 



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To!/:hdou'!!: 



■ LITTLE NAP NEVEUX 




Driscoll Adds Another Point 



Porkers . . . Out to jvenge their 7-6 defeat ot hist ve.ir, Rice de- 
feated Arkansas 16-11, in a rather uninteresting game. A long pass 
bv the Razorbacks, and some neat plunging bv Ledbetter netted 
Arkansas their first score. Rice retaliated with Nicholson going over. 

Opening the second half, Rice scored quickly when V. Driscoll 
ran back an intercepted pass paving the wav for Frve's touchdown. 
Again the Owls marched down the held with Jamerson scoring. 

Arkansas opened up with an aerial attack giving to Rice another 
score. Thrasher and Nicholson lugging the ball Rice went down 
the held rapidlv, Jap carried the ball over but fumbled, with Hander 
right behind him to recover and receive credit for the score. 

"Monk" Adams looked great for the Owls snaring long passes 
and plaving a fine defensive game. Hassell played an outstanding 
game as did Lagow at guard. Nicholson, Driscoll, Hammett looked 
the best in the backfield. 




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Charging Thru Agaijist Baylor 



Bears . . . Playing before a home-coming crowd, Rice took the 
Baylor Bears lo-o. Baylor had a nice team but could not match the 
Owl's strength. Rice opened in the second quarter when Thrasher 
tore off tackle for 18 yards. 

In the second half Rice scored two touchdowns after having 
staved off the Brums' famed aerial attack, with Frye and Thrasher 
as headmen. Thrasher again scored when he circled left end for 35 
yards eluding the Bavlor secondary with some great hip and arm 
work. 

Thrasher and Nicholson starred in the Owl backfield, while 
Hassell, Lagow, Burke, Lauterbach and Adams plaved great games 
in the line. 

Bohannon and Jamerson plaved their last game for the Owls as 
did Russell, Younts, Sawyer, and Lee — it goes without saying, 
that these men will not only be missed but will be missed badly. 





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DAUGHERTY, Cotub, BRUMMETTE, MCCULLOUGH, LAUTERBACH, MOORE, 
REYNOLDS 

DIXON, KOCH, ALEXANDER, HESS, Captalll, CLORE 

Basketball, 1932. 

With the return of only four lettermen around which to build 
his team. Coach Daugherty was confronted with the problem of 
developing a contending basketball team. To aid Capt. Hess, Koch, 
Dixon, and Crofford, as the nuclei, and Alexander, Brummette, 
squadmen, with Reynolds, Thompson, McCullough, Lauterbach, 
Clore, Moore, and Tarranella from the Slime squad, Daugherty ex- 
ceeded ail expectations b\- dcvelopuig a team that was verv much 
"in the running." 

A. AND M. SERIES 

Opening the season against the Aggies, the Owls revealed a com- 
plete reversal of pre-season form taking the game to the tune of 
40-iy. Hess, Dixon, Thompson, Koch, and McCullough starred for 
the Owls. In the second game, the Aggies on their own court com- 
pletely smothered Rice 2.7-6. 




TI)ui>/pson vs. Diet^el 



I,\ICE HESS 




Hess Shooting Free Throw Agarnst Aggies 



T.C.U. SERIES 

Pl.ivins; the Horned Frogs at Ft. Worth, the Owls were forced 
to be content in holding the Conference Champions to a 12.-47 
score. The work of Dixon and Hess was again outstanding in this 
game. Playing the Frogs in Houston, Rice looked better, putting on 
a belated rally to narrow the Frog lead to seven points, the Frogs 
finally won 41-17. 




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S.M.U. SERIES 

Playing the hrst game of the series in Dallas, Rice defeated the 
runners-up in last vear's conference race 14-1 y, coming from behind 
in the last half to win, due to some brilliant work bv Hess and Alex- 
ander. Playing the Mustangs in Houston, Rice started off m great 
stvle, having a comfortable lead at the half, due to the sharp shoot- 
ing of Hess and Dixon. The Mustangs came back in the second half 
to tie the score. Rice winning in the cK)sing minutes of the fracas. 
Hess' floor-work and Revnolds' backboard game were a treat to the 
spectators. 



BUBR.A KOCH 





H. THOMPSON 



REYNOLDS 




\\.\C MCCULLOUGH 



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K/ce Versus Texas 



TEXAS SERIES 



Plaving the Longhorns in Houston, the Owls continued to defeat those Texas teams by winning the 
game 2.5-iL. Off to a good lead in the first half Rice slowed up and let Texas tie the score in the earlv 
part of the second half 16-16. From then on it was a thriller with the Owls getting together and 
winning the ole game. Hess, Dixon, and Reynolds starred for the Owls. Playing the second game in 
Austin the Longhorns showed a reversal of form and took the Owls into camp 2.6-19. 



BAYLOR SERIES 

The Bavlor Bears, with a team that eventually won the conference championship, gave the Owls 
two sound trimmings. Presenting a team that had height sharpshooters and all that goes to make a 
championship team the Bears won easily in Houston hy a 41-2.1 score and beat Rice 36-2.1 on their 
home court. The spectacular guarding of Koch featured both of the Owl-Bruin contests. 



ARKANSAS SERIES 

Playing both of the Razorback contests on their home court the Owls played good ball but were 
forced to bow to a team that was composed of veterans and had height, the fundamental weakness 
of the Rice team. In the first game the Owls fought the Porkers off of their feet and were out m (ront 
most of the time until the last minute of play when the Porker captain sank the winning goal to give 
them a 2.5-2.4 victory. For Rice, Hess, Dixon, and Koch starred. The second game found Arkansas 
playing better ball and with the exception of Alexander completely outplayed Rice. Starring with 
Alexander were Reynolds and Koch at guards. 



•PUG" DAUGHERTY 




It is regretted that Pug will be lost to Rice next year, having resigned as head basketball coach 
to go to a Middle West University. Jimmy Kitts succeeds him, bringing some ten men, all over six 
feet. Jimmy while at Athens, piled up an enviable record, it is hoped that he will produce at Rice. 



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DICK BALDRV 




Top Row: GREER, TRAINER, DURKE, MAY, T. DRISCOLL, HARBOUR, KLAERNER, LEY, 
GUDENRATH, KAPLAN. SfCOud Row: HARBORDT, CUMMINGS, KROSCHEL, JACKSON, COFFEE, 
CHAMBERS, JAMERSON, HOLLOWAY, BALDRY. T/j/ftl Row: WARING, FOY, ARNOLD, HjERT- 
BERG, COilch, BAIRD, OSTERMAN, BEYETTE, ROGERS. 



Southwest Conference Track Champions 1931 

Coach Ernie, cap, glasses and stop watch . . . Janierson anci 
Holloway dashing out of the chute . . . that Rice Relay Team . . . 
Burke puttmg the shot . . . flying javelins and horizontals . . . 
Harbour winning the long ones ... a typical scene whenever the 
Rice Track Team went into action. A well balanced team was the 
Owls' kev to success. With first place winners doing their duty, 
the other men came thru to win second, third and fourth place 
points which proved equallv as valuable toward bringing Rice an 
undefeated season and the Conference Championship as well as 
making an excellent showing against the nation's stars in the big 
reiav meets and the intercollegiate meet in June in Chicago. 

Southwest Exposition Meet . . , On March 13 eleven Owls went 
to Ft. Worth and when the dust had settled Blue and Grav tracks- 
sters had scored 51 points to 51 for the combined efforts of other 
schools. Four first places won with Hale and Kroschel setting 
records in the broad jump and low hurdles respectively. 



BEAL BURKE 




















Another First . . . Hollowuy 



GIGLO GENE 




Harbour FLishing in the A. iiiid AI. AUet 

TEXAS AND RICE RELAYS 

March 2.7-2.S found the Owls ag.unst the nation's best in the Texas 
and Rice Relays. At Austin, the boys made a fine showing, captur- 
ing ind in the broad jump, mile and two mile relay; 3rd in the 100 
vd. dash and shot put; and 4th in the broad jump, 12.0 high hurdles 
and 440 relay. At Houston the feature of the meet was Baldrv's tie 
with Warne of Northwestern and Coffman of Kansas for first in 
the pole \ault at 13 feet, second in the 440 relav and the setting of 
a new mile relav record bv the Rice quartet of Hollowav, Harbour, 
Chambers, and Jamerson. 



OWLS SWAMP FROGS 103-36 

Winning first place in everything but the 100 vard dash and second 
in most of the events the Owls gave the Frogs one of the worst 
defeats in history. There was never any doubt as to the winner 
from the first event until the last which saw Kaplan, Harbour, 
Mav and Chambers win the mile relav with some 7<; vards to spare. 
Dick Baldrv was high point man with 14 points. 




jONNIE COFFEE 





RODIE DRISCOLL 




BL LI ET HEAD fO"! 



K/ce's Famous Relay Team 



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Burke at the Rice Relays 

OWLS BEAT CHAMPIONS 7810-4312 

Meeting the two.time conference champs on their own track the 
Owl runners showed unusual strength in every event and easily 
won from the Aggies. Jamerson tied Captain Emmons of the Aggies 
in the 100, Chambers came from behind to win the 440, Kroschel 
divided honors with Harlan in the hurdles winning the ixo highs 
and finishing second in the lows. 

Winning the first place in every field event was indeed gratifying 
to Owl supporters and made it look as if the Aggies were in for 
a hard time when thev were to defend their championship later in 
the season. 

Passing the baton in great stvle, with Tommv Driscoll doing 
some fast sprinting the 440 relay team of Holloway, Driscoll, Coffee 
and Jamerson turned in their fastest time to defeat the Aggies 
quartet in 42.. 6 seconds. The mile relay was the most thrilling of the 
day, when Jamerson taking the baton on the last lap overcame a 
15 vard lead of the first three Aggie men to win in the final yards 
and further stamp the Owls as conference contenders. 

Baldrv was again high point man with 13 points, winning the 
polevault, ja\'elin and second in the broad jump. Hale won broad- 
jump, high]ump, Burke the shot and discus. 



HANK HARBORDT 








Javelin ¥oyi)2 . . . Baldry 



RAY HARBOUR 




Kicking Hig/j . . . Jackson 



OWLS SHOW HEELS TO STEERS 73-49 

Led bv the fleet HoUoway who won the 100 and 110 dashes and 
was highpoint man with 11 '4 points, the Owls captured nine first 
phices, defeating the Longhorns Jecisivelv and removmg all doubt 
as to their superiority over the Steers m all maior sports for the 
year. 

Harbour ran a beautiful race to win the 880 in 1:56.5 and tie the 
conference record of Brunson a former Rice Star. Kroschel had no 
trouble defeatmg the Steer timber-toppers hi both events. In the 
field the Owls again won every first place, with Hale winning the 
highjump and broadjump, Burke the shot and discus, Hopkins tieing 
with Baldry in the polevault and Baldry the ]avelin. 

The Owl 440-four remained undefeated bv defeating the Longhorn 
sprinters in the closest race of the meet. In the mile relay Rice sent 
the second team against the Steers as the first four were to run on 
Saturday in the Drake relays and they gave the Steers the scare of 
their lives, losing to them in the last few yards due to some spec- 
tacular runnincr hv Captain Westerfeldt of the Longhorns. 




ILD HOl-LOW.W 





HOP HOi'KINS 




JEW J.ACKSON 



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More and Higher . . . Hopknis 






Hollowly Using the Starting Block 



FLATROCK JAMERSON 




KANSAS AND DRAKE RELAYS 

Sending only four men to the Kansas Relays, Rice brought home 
their share of the winnings. BalJry tied for first in the polevault 
at 13 feet 6 inches, Burke won second in the shot, Kroschel 4th in 
the iLo high hurdles and Hale 4th in the hroadjump and high jump. 

The sprint and relay team of Holloway, Coffee, Driscoll and 
Janierson and the mile relay team of Holloway, Chambers, Harbour 
and Jamerson went to the Drake Relays and running against the 
best in the country finished fifth in the 440 relay and third in the 
mile behind Notre Dame and Michigan, eyen though they made 
the excellent time of 3:18.5 which was their best record for the year. 



STILL UNDEFEATED 

In one of the most thrilling meets in conference history, the Owls 
nosed out the Longhorns and Aggies in a triangular meet at College 
Station by just one-half a point. Rice's array of 1st point stars were 
sadly off form and only the splendid showing of the "s.]uadraen" 
sayed the day. 



TWO-TONED KAPLAN 





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Biihli-y at the Kice Relays 





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Kroschel . . . Goin^ Oier 

SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 

Rice monopolizing the 12.0 . . . Westerfeldt of Texas nosing out 
Jamerson in 440 . . . Hale spectacularly winning the hroadjump . . . 
An Aggie star squeezing out Harbour in 880 . . . Burke setting con- 
ference record with the last throw in the shot put . . . Westerfeldt 
bringing the Longhorns to victory in the mile relay , . . that ole 
Rice relay team of Holloway, Dnscoll, Coffee, and Jamerson setting 
a new record of 42.. 8 in the 440 . . . Tense moments . . . Close races 
. . . Conference title for Rice . . . WHAT A TEAM! 

NEIGHBORHOOD ATHLETIC CLUB 

With the motto, "A Neighborhood Club for every town," Ernie 
Hjertberg has worked hard to make his plan a success. 

The first annual Texas Neighborhood Athletic Association Meet 
was held on Rice Field Mav 16, with Track Stars all over the 
State participating. Outstanding performances were given bv Neses- 
tra of Flatonia in the polevault; Greer, Houston, in the 440; Wallace, 
of Eagle Lake, in the hurdles and Hollowav of Lufkin, in the sprints, 
with Flatonia winning the meet. 

With interest growing steadiK- The T.N. A. A., with its ultimate 
aim to give evervone a chance to develop phvsicallv, is due to 
meet with much success. 





T WARING 




OO.ATFOOT KROSCHEL 




WINDY LEY 








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Standing: hart, younts, jones, sellers, klaerner, hammett. 
Kneeling: neimic, coach, martinkus, mchenry, morgan, koch, 

GEYER. 
Sitting: DIXON, AZZARELLO, OLIPHINTT, ENCK, RUSSELL, LEE, CAPTAIN. 



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BIDGE DIXON 




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With the arrival of spring, we find Johnny Neimic, coaching 
his first year at Rice, putting the Owls through their paces with 
prospects bright for a successful season. Led bv Captain Kenny Lee, 
the Owls showed much promise in pre-season games, winning from 
Northwestern 6-3 and losing a pitcher's battle to them i-o; split- 
ting with the Houston Lighting & Power, and dropping two games 
to the Houston Buffs, 4-1, 12.-0. 

BAYLOR SERIES 

Opening the Conference season, with the Bavlor Bears in Houston, 
the Owls got off to a poor start, dropping a tough game bv a 5-1 
score. Martinkus, Russell and Hart each got two hits which was 
encouraging even in defeat as Rice teams have always been weak 
hitters. At Waco the Bears took a liking to Rice pitching and turned 
in a 1 5-1 victory over the Blue and Gray. 



BLACK ENCK 



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GOOSE GEYER 



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T.C.U. SERIES 

Heavv hitting bv the Owls gave them j. 9-0 victorv over the 
Frogs in Houston. In Ft. Worth the Owls again outhit the Frogs 
hut poor fielding got them in trouble and the Horned Toads won 
the game 6-5 . 



S.M.U. SERIES 




PUD HAMMETT 



On April i8th Rice defeated the Mustangs in Dallas 5-3 behind 
the effective pitching of Hart and the good stick work of Russell 
and Hammett. In the second game of the series, the Owls furnished 
the highlight of the Conference season when Hart shut the Mus- 
tangs out 3-0 in a no-hit, no-run game. Plaving errorless ball be- 
hind Rav and hitting in the pinches, the Ponies never had a chance 
to defeat the Rice pitching ace. 





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MEAN-LOOKER JON'ES 



Koch in the B.rylor Ga///e 



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SMOKEY KLAERNER 




A. and M. SERIES 

The Texas Aggies took both games from the Owls, 9-1, and 
14-1 I. The first was much closer than the score indicated, and the 
second was one of the most hectic games ever seen, with first one 
team then the other in the lead. Martinkus, Enck and Russell led 
the Rice attack hut could not overcome the lead the Aggies had 
taken, bv virtue of good hitting and numerous Rice errors. The 
Aggies boasted one of the strongest teams in Conference history 
and later won the Conference title from the Longhorns in the final 
game of the season at College Station. 



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BURRHEAD LEE 




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Ulaeriier Pitching Agdiiist A. & AI. 



TEXAS SERIES 

At Austin the Longhorns hit the offerings of Owl pitchers to all 
corners of the lot to win io-<j. Sellers with three hits furnished Rice's 
onlv offensive punch. In Houston it w.is .i Jiiierent storv and onh' after 
II hard fought innings were the Steers able to win 6-3. Spectacular .y 

catches were made bv Koch of Rice and Baumgarten of Texas. Martinkus, f 

Russell and Hammett were again the leading Rice hitters. Hart deserved 
to win, pitching a great game but the consistent Texas luck in baseball ~ j'*^ 
prevailed and the Owls lost their hnal game. 







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StLifldlUg: DURRENBERGER (COACH), HINMAN, MfKNlGHT, LEE, D., MACLAUGHLIN, OWNSBY, MEREDITH, POPE, LEFKOWITZ, KIVELL, 

METZLER, MCCAULEY, MORGAN (cOACH). 

Kme/itig: sadler, passante, moers, phillips, dunbar, bale, hudson, faulk, byrd, wallace. 

Sltting: MANIS, glass, RENFRO, BALLANFANT, HUTZLER, smith, LUCKLE, ROBERTS, LEE, R. 



RESHMAN Football 



The Slimes this vear had another powerful organization and under the able coaching of Durrenberger 
and Morgan were drilled in the fundamentals of the Rockne system to prepare them for the Varsitv. 

Boasting many outstanding men, the Slimes as a team plaved good football in addition to being 
good "cannon fodder" for the X'arsitv. 

Opening their season against Marshall Junior College thev won 39-6. Spectacular dashes by John 
McCauley, Bill Wallace and "Doc" Metzler featured the offense with the work of Hinman, Bale and 
Daunov on the defense. 

Playing the powerful Terrill Prep from Dallas in the second game the Slimes were defeated when 
the Terrill boys featuring Frankie Parker gave a real exhibition seldom seen on the football field. 
Completing 11 out of 14 passes and scoring two touchdowns on marches starting behind the goal 
line Terrill won 13-11. For the Slimes the work of McCaulev, Wallace, Metzler, and Kivcll stood out 
in the backfield while Hinman, Bale, Meredith, showed to the best advantage in the line. 

Coach "Red" Irvine's Brownsville Junior College team defeated the Slimes 10-14 in a thrilling 
game Thanksgiving. Poor tackling allowed the visitors to lead 14-0 at the half. In the last half the 
Freshmen rushed a score on passes to McKnight and good line plunging by McCaulev and Wallace. 
Striking again the Slimes erred and Cabler, flashv college lad, intercepted a pass to run 97 yards for 
the winning score. McKnight made a spectacular 55 vard run for the second Slime score. Outstanding 
men were McCaule\-, Wallace, McKnight, Bale, and Hinman. 

The Slimes have not been awarded their numerals vet but from this squad the Varsitv is sure to 
find some good material to make them hustle to keep their positions: Bale, Ballanhint, Bvrd, Chamb- 
liss. Cole, Daunoy, Dunbar, Fouke, Glass, Hinman, Hudson, Hutzler, Kivell, Lee, D., Lee, R., 
Lefkowitz, Luckle, McCaulev, McKnight, McLaughlin, Maes, Mams, Meredith, Metzler, Moers, 
Ogle, Ovvnsby, Passante, Phillips, Pope, Roberts, Sadler, Smith, C, and Wallace. 



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The 1 95 1 golf season found the Owls forced to relinquish the South- 
western Golf Conference Championship for the first time in several 
years. 

The Owl squad, composed of Captani Reuhen Albaugh, Rice's first 
ranking golfer, Jack Cole, Bob Morcom, and Ed McCarthy lost its first 
match to S.M.U. 6-0. 

Next came the Aggies who nosed out the Owls 4-1 in a close, nerve- 
racking tournament. The feature of the meet was a thrilling 2.0 hole 
match between Albaugh and Schriever with Rube losing by one stroke. 
Smoothness of timing and perfectness of form of the respective members 
of both teams made the dual meet one of the outstanding matches of 
the Conference. 

At Austin, the Texas Golfers avenged some previous defeats bv hand- 
ing the Owls a 6-0 shut out. 

Defending their championship in Dallas on May 4, 5, the Rice Owls 
were forced to be content with fourth place. Captain Albaugh reached 
the semi-finals only to be eliminated by O'Hara Watts. 

Rube was the one member of the squad to earn a letter. However, 
with all these Varsity men returning next vear, fulfilling the promise 
shown in their various matches, and with the Freshmen stars, headed 
by Bill Barton, it is not too much to expect the squad to regain their 
lost championship. 

In the picture are: 

ALBAUGH 
COLE 

MCCARTHY 
MORCOM 




Service ReaJy Volley Rerz/rii 



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E N N I S 



The loss of Jake Hess, through ineligibility, and the earlv season 
injury of Rex White were severe blows to the Owl Racketeers. Yet with 
Henrv Holden leading them, the 1931 netmen won everything but the 
Conference title. 

After spirited competition in pre-season meets, Holden, Connelly, 
Carter, and Gwin were chosen to represent Rice in its conquests on the 
courts. These men carried the Blue and Gray to decisive victories over 
all opposition except Texas in dual meets and finished second in the 
conference, losing to the powerful Longhorn team in the finals. 

With a summer of valuable experience gained in meets in the East 
with the nation's leading tennis stars and the return of Jake Hess as 
captain of the squad next year, we should see Rice win their first con- 
ference tennis championship. 

Also the fact that these bovs are Sophomores is evidence that Rice 
will be heard from in the National Intercollegiate tennis world within 
the next year or so. 

Scores of Rice matches were as follows: Rice vs. Illinois 5-1; Rice vs. 
Drake i-i ; Rice vs. S.M.U. 5-1; Rice vs. T.C.U. 4-1; Rice vs. Baylor 
6-0; Rice vs. Texas 0-6; second place in the Southwest Conference Meet. 



In the picture are: 

CARTER 
CONNELLY 
GWIN 
HOLDEN 




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WARING, TAYLOR, WILLIAMSON, HARBORDT 



Cross Country 

The cross country season was not as successful in every way as it might have been. The ineligibility 
of Pearson handicapped the Owls. However, the Rice Harriers ran well against the competition. 
They were forced to take third in the Conference Championship. With T. Waring as Captain-elect, 
the Owls with Pearson and the newcomers from the Freshman squad should, under the able direction 
of Coach H|ertberg, win the Conference flag next year. No letters were awarded to the Owl runners. 



FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY 



! I 



The Slimes had a fair team this vear with certain individuals promising to develop into stars before 
they leave Rice. They had two meets winning one and losing one. Much of Coach Hjertherg's success 
is his ability to make stars out of his freshmen when they reach the Varsity grade. 



In TRAM URALS 



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Interest in Campus Intramurals is apparentlv on the wane. The yearly Town-Dorm contest was 
not held this vear. Several basket-ball games in a newly formed intramural league have been played 
hut without the zest and enthusiasm of former years. Several "touch-tackle" teams were organized 
in the dormitories and were augmented by town boys, with East Hall boasting of such stars as Turner, 
Jackson, Geron, and Hickey, dechired the victor. 

Girls' sports, including basketball and tennis, have also been slow in getting underway. The re- 
deeming feature of the Women's athletics was the round-robins staged by the Tennis Club and the 
bi-monthlv challenges of Schill and Pearson, with the latter having the edge. For the first time since 
Schill's appearance on the Rice courts has she found a conqueror, Kathryn Pearson demonstrating her 
capability in a scintillating fashion. 





What's the Phnl 



•"l) 



Band-Rally Club 



In a game full of thrills, chilis and spills the Rall\' Club linallv broke the |inx and plastered a 6-0 
defeat on the Band boys. The Band coached by Jamerson and Younts was the equal ot that coached 
bv Morgan in everything but the ability to cross up their opponents. 

In the first quarter the teams battled evenly with the punting ot Captain Long being outstanding. 
Offensive gains were few due largelv to the muddv held. Substitutions were plentv with "Rah Rah" 
George keeping a steady path beaten between the bench and the field of play. 

The Band held the hand in the second quarter with a 3^; vard sprint bv Stein featuring. 

The third quarter belonged to the Railv Club. After an exchange of punts, "Whiskev" Moodv 
crossed up everyone (we know Hudspeth called the play) bv running the opposite direction from his 
interference and gaining 40 yards. Then Hudspeth again called a "new" plav. "Brains" Russell 
crashed the line and when tackled threw the ball over the goal where the whole Rallv Club recovered 
for the score. The Band then took to the air with Eagle, Stein and McNeil tearing goal-ward but 
they failed to get there and for the first time in three years the Rally Club won a game to be among 
the nation's few undefeated and untied. 

This contest, always a featured event, has been enhanced bv the donation of the Eagle Trophy, 
the gift of Joe Eagle, track man, musician and committeeman at Rice. 

Much preparation is made previous to the fracas when the bovs of the two organizations, wondering 
whether or not "athletics reallv pav," after making the decision to "do and die" for their "sororietv," 
'.re seen dashing madlv up and down the practice field demonstrating their "shifting hips, knock-out 
stiff arms, high-knee prancing and body-blocking," and also engage their "coach" m "ten reasons 
whv I should be in the backheld." 





ADVERTISEMENTS 



PATRONS 

The igj2 Campanile 



MRS. J. C. ALEXANDER 
J. P.' ARNOLD 
T. M. BAILEY 

BAKER, BOTTS, ANDREWS AND WHARTON 
MRS. EUGENE C. BLAKE 
WM. BOHAN 
DR. ARTHUR R. BOILLIN 
R.J. BRADY 

BURGHEIM'S PHARMACY 
J. W. CAIN 

F. O. CALAWAY 
F. G. CASSARA 

ROLAND M. CHAMBERLIN 
DR. J. E. CLARKE, Jr. 
E.F. CUENOD 

DRS. LOUIS AND R. K. DAILY 
DENNIS & TOMFORDE 
DR. CLARA K. DUNCAN 
JOE H. EAGLE 
J. C. EARTHMAN 
JOHN H. FOSTER 
J. G. FLYNN 

MRS. GEO. J. FREEMAN 
E. L. GOAR 
CHAS. C. GREEN 
C. M. GRISWOLD 

G. SUTTLE HAM, M. D. 
E. C. HANCOCK 
HERBERT T. HAYES, M. D. 
DR. ETHEL L. HEARD 
D. N. HOTCHKISS, Jr. 
HUNT 6^ HUNT 
SIMON H.JOHNSON 

ROBT. A. JOHNSTON, M. D. 
G. E. JORDAN, A.B., D.DS. 
CLAUDE KAVANAUGH 
DR. J. ALLEN KYLE 

LANGHAM c'<c MAILLOT 
PAUL \. LEDBETTER 
M. D. LEVY 
MRS. R. R. LEWIS 
HARPER N. MACHAN 



PATRONS 



The ig^2 Campanile 



MASSEY BUSINESS COLLEGE 
R. K. McHENRY, iVL D. 
A. S. McNEILJr. 
J. C. MICHAEL 
A. MITCHELL 
JOHN T. MOORE 

GORDON B. NICHOLSON 
A. M. PARSONS 
EDGAR L^ PEARSON -S: CO. 
J. R. PHILLIPS 

MRS. NORMAN \. PILLOT 

MR. AND MRS. W. C. RAGAN 
H. M. RICHTER 
STELLA RISSER 
GEORGE \'. ROTAN 
P. H. SCARDINO 
THE R. H. SWARTZ COMPANY 
EVERETT R. SEALE 
E. D. SHEPHERD, Jr. 
Wm. J. SNOW, M. D. 
J. B. SPILLER 

G H SPURLOCK, M. D. 
PAUL R. STALNAKER 
J. W. E. STEPHEN 
DR. A. T. TALLEY 
DR. M.J. TAYLOR 

TEXAS ABSTRACT COMPANY 
WM. A. TOLAND 
T. B. TROTTER 

L. L. D. TUTTLE, M. D. 
F. A. WAPLES, M. D. 



HUGH C. WELSH 
EDWARD A. WILKERSON 
ROY D. WILSON, M D. 



HOUSTON, TEXAS 



''Super Values'' 



Since 19x0 



Rice Institute has had a large place in my life. 
Its growth, its developments have been watched 
with great pride and interest. 

Let me take this occasion to thank Rice stu- 
dents and executives for their many courtesies, 
and for the business given me since my con- 
nection with the Star Engraving Company, 
which, like Rice, is a Houston institution serv- 
mg Te.xas and the Nation. 

L / iidsey Blayney, Jr. 

Class of 1914. 



All Good Wishes 

to RICE Graduates & Students 



arc extended by 

JESSE H. JONES 

and certain other interests with which he is idcntihed. 



Niition;il Bank of Commerce 

Houston 

"The Bank of Coartes\" with e\erv modern facility 
for complete service. Capital Si, ooo.ooo.oo— Surplus 
$2., 000,000.00, 



Texas State Hotel - Houston 



Carr\'ing forward the finest traditions of Southern 
HospitaIit\ 400 rooms. Louis Marchette. Manager 



Jesse H. Jones & Co. 

Houston 

Downtown office buildings, retail locations and busi- 
ness property. 



Lamar Hotel - Houston 

Apartments and suites, comfortable spacious rooms 
'"Black Mammv" Cafeteria. Spanish Dining Room. 
R. Bruce Carter, General Manager. 



Bankers Mortgage Company 

Houston 

First Mortgage 6*- (■, Collateral Trust Gold Bonds, 
backed bv zz vears scr\ice \vithout loss to a client 
and capital tunds o\'er Sj, 000, 000.00. 



San Jacinto Hotel - Houston 

Offers e%'cr\" modern con\enience for the comfort of 
permanent and transient guests. R, Bruce Carter, 
Manager. 



Rice Hotel - Houston 

The largest in Dixie is "Houston's welcome co the 
world." One thousand outside rooms. B, F. Orr, 
Manager. 



Wot th Hotel - Ft. Worth 

A compieteh' modern Hotel in the center of down- 
town Fort Worth. Jack Farrcll, Manager. 



The Houston Chronicle 

Houston's leading paper. Circulation, 83,000 dailv; 
over 100,000 Sundav. 



There is a Definite Reward for Sincerely Intelligent Endeavor 



TEXAS GULF SULPHUR COMPANY 




We Sell 



Syracuse China Used at 
Rke Institute 



rhc most comprehensive line of China 
manufactured. The most distinctive, 
practical and beautiful designs created 

joy 

INSTITUTIONS, CAFETERIAS 

HOTELS, CLUBS, RESTAURANTS 

DINING CARS, SHIP USE AND 

HOSPITALS 



The Lifgest dispLiy of Dnnwrwan iii the Southwest ^ iiidndiug 
all good goods fyoiH low price to fi/Jest 

JNO.McCLELLAN & CO, Inc. 

CHINA -(..l.ASSWARL-SILXLRWARh-AI IM i N C \I\\ A kl' -elTI-ERY- KITCllKN MACHINERY 

Corner Walnut and Conti 



Compliments of 

SOUTH TEXAS COTTON OIL 
COMPANY 

Manufacturers of 

PLATO 




SALAD OIL 

and 

PANCRUST 




IHNGRUST 






y 



SHORTENING 



Com-pliments of 

SYLVAN BEACH COMPANY 



.— j^*i % 










THE WARWICK 

The South' s Finest Apartment Hotel 
and Center of Houston's College and Social Life 

CATERING TO 

PERMANENT AND TRANSIENT GUESTS 

ROOMS - SUITES - APARTMENTS 

WALLACE OLEARY, Manager 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Sanitary Farm Dairies, Inc. 



Houston Law School 



JESSE E. MOSELEY 
President 



EWING WERLEIN 
Dean 



Offices : 
III 2. Second National Bank Bldi^. 



to the 



Cirads of 1932 



We extend best wishes for success. 

Also a cordial invitation to transact 

your banking with "The Bank of 

Courtesy." 



The National Bank 
OF Commerce 

Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus $2.,ooo,ooo.oo 

HOUSTON 

TEXAS 




CojJiplete 
Fiuanciiil 
Service 



Bunking Dfpayfment 

Checking accounts of firms, corporations, hanks, 
and individuals. 



Savings Departmetii' 

Interest compounded semi-annually on Savings 
Deposits. 

Tn/sf Depjytn/ent 

Acts as Executor, Trustee or Administrator for in- 
dividuals, and as Trustee under corporate mort- 
gages. 

Safety Deposit Department 

Rents Safety Deposit Boxes, receipts for and handles 
title papers, bonds or notes for individuals, credit- 
ing collections to customer's account. Provides 
vault space for storage of sihxrware and valuable 
articles of hulk. 

Bond Department 

Buys and sells high grade corporation, railroad, 
and municipal bonds, and all issues of United States 
Government securities. 

M.ortgage Investment Department 

Our loans are secured by revenue-bearing city real 
estate and are divided into denominations of $ioo 
to $1000 so that an\' amount desired may be in- 
vested. 

T:me Deposit Department 
Interest paid on Time Certificates of Deposit. 

Kea/ Estate Department 

Buys and sells real estate for clients. 



GUARDIAN TRUST CO. 



Esperson Building 



The Houston Business 
College 

' ' A School of the Highest Standards' ' 

3708 MAIN STREET 
LEHIGH 05S9 

Complete Courses: Shorthand, Typewriting, Secre- 
tarial, Commercial Bookkeeping, Comptometer, Fil- 
ing, Higher Accounting, Extension Courses, Research 
Work. 

YOUR LADDER TO 
SUCCESS-ENROLL NOW 



Andrews, Streetman 
Logue and Mobley 

ATTORNEYS AT LAW 



GULF BUILDING 



Houston, Texas 



FRANK ANDREWS 
SAM STREETMAN 
JNO. G. LOGUE 
JNO. A. MOBLEY 
W^ L. COOK 
ROBERT H. KELLEY 
M. E. KURTH 
ROBERT F. CAMPBELL 
E. J. FOUNTAIN, JR. 
J. R. STONE 
T. M. MOBLEY 

LESTER 



J. L. LOCKETT 
S. J. THOMAS 
PALMER BRADLEY 
J. R. ANDREWS 
W. M. STREETMAN 
RICHARD F. BURNS 
JAMES E. KILDAY 
THOMAS A. SLACK 
HOMER E. MABRY 
HARRY R. JONES 
DAFFAN GILMER 
. CLARK 







Houston Macaroni 
Company, Inc. 

ESTABLISHED I 89} 

Manufacturers of 
MACARONI PRODUCTS 
and Importers of 
ITALIAN PRODUCTS 

P. O. Box 1344 144-1^0 Preston Ave. 

Phone Preston 4746 Houston, Texas 



Fro?n the Life of School 

to the School of L ife 

Linked inseparablv with the successful 
business man is an office of refinement and 
efficiency. And this applies not to furniture 
alone but to the multitude of record keep- 
ing devices that perpetuate business. With- 
in the Wilson organization are office spec- 
ialists who can help solve your problems 
when you emerge from "the life of school 
to the school of life." 

And here at Wilson's vou buy confi- 
dently, knowing the price is right, that 
years of constant growth in the stationery 
and office supply field is in itself proof 
positive of a progressive policy and plan. 

■■A PLEASURE TO SHOW YOU" 



(0. 



iI1LjUJxandprintin& 

Tifo Stores 

Prairie at Fannin & 1103 Main St. 

Houston, Texas 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



L.PULASKI 



^ akowitzJ \ro<. 

ON MAliN AT RUSK 




GREATEST VALUES IN 

YEARS IN 

MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S 

LINEN SUITS 



12 



50 



Our line Dons^anon, grass bleached, 
double shrunk linens, splendidly 
tailored. 



UTILITY SUPPLY CO. 

WHOLESALE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 

1105 North Main Street Phone Fairfax 0414 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 



THE HADEN COMPANY 

Largest Distributors of Mud Shell in the World 

SHELL - SAND - GRAVEL 

MLi)u/fiict/irers of Stom T lie 

Fairfax 6141 172.0 Shepherd 



GENERAL ELECTRIC 

SUPPLY 

CORPORATION 

COMPLIMENTS OF 

G r a y b a R 

ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

RICE BIBLE CLASS 

Second Presbyterian Church 
OF HOUSTON 

This Space Donated by a Friend 



SOUTH 

TEXAS 

COMMERCIAL 

NATIONAL 



BANK 



Druss — Toilet Articles 



THE 



MZ^ 




Periodicals — Gifts 

1 



^ i;^. 



INC! 



rn'rfn 

Whitman's and Miss Saylor's Candy 

3100 Main Street Free Delivery Service Phones Hadley iioi-liol 

''Every Service You Expect of a Good Drug Store" 



Get Power— ESS 

Get Protection— ggj 



Give your car, whether old or new, that power sensation 
only obtainable with ESSO, More Powerful Than Any Gasoline. 

Protect your motor with qj^j Oil, containing friction-fighting 

molecules all. 



HUMBLE OIL & REFINING COMPANY 

Makers of 
ESSO and 997 Oil 



HYDE PARK PHARMACY 

Prescription Druggists 
Hadley 8106-01 11 



zoioWau2;h Drive 



Houston, Texas 



AKRON 


FORT WAYNE 


ATLANTA 


FORT WORTH 


BALTIMORE 


GRAND RAPIDS 


BIRMINGHAM 


HOUSTON 


BOSTON 


HUNTINGTON. 


BUFFALO 


INDIANAPOLIS 


CANTON 


JACKSON, MISS. 


CHICAGO 


KALAMAZOO 


CINCINNATI 


KANSAS CITY 


CLEVELAND 


LOS ANGELES 


COLUMBUS 


LOUISVILLE 


DALLAS 


MEMPHIS 


DAVENPORT 


MIAMI 


DAYTON 


MILWAUKEE 


DENVER 


MINNEAPOLIS 


DETROIT 


NEW ORLEANS 


ERIE 


NEW YORK 



ERNST & ERNST 

Accountants and Auditors 
System Service 

HOUSTON 

Bankers Mortgage Building 



OMAHA 


WASHINGTON 


PHILADELPHIA 


WHEELING 


PITTSBURGH 


WILMINGTON, DEL. 


PORTLAND, ME. 


WINSTON-SALEM 


PROVIDENCE 


YOUNGSTOWN 


READING 


— 


RICHMOND 


CORRESPONDENTS AT 


ROCHESTER 


LONDON 


ST. LOUIS 


PARIS 


ST. PAUL 


BERLIN 


SAN ANTONIO 


HAMBURG 


SAN FRANCISCO 


ANTWERP 


SEATTLE 


BASRA 


TAMPA 


BAGDAD 


TOLEDO 


— — 


TULSA 


CABLE ADDRESS 


WACO 


ERNSTAUDIT N.Y, 



Why Natural Gas] 



Dependable Natural Gas service gives anv community tremendous 
advantage in attracting new residents and promoting industrial de- 
velopment. 

More than a hundred Texas cities and towns are served bv facilities 
of the United Gas Svstem — an inter-connecting network of producing 
wells, pipe lines, compressor stations and city distribution systems 
under unified control. 

Superior tor all mdustrial uses. Natural Gas brings modern comforts 
to anv home where it is used for cooking, water heating, refrigeration 
and house heating. 

Our Natural Gas facilities serve the Rice Institute. Wherever heat is 
needed Gas is the Better, Quicker, Cheaper Fuel. 

HOUSTON GAS AND FUEL COMPANY 

HOUSTON UNIT OF THE 



916 Main Street 



IIUNITED CAS:I 
NjxSYSTEM/^f' 



Capitol 5111 



JOS. F. MEYER CO. 

Jobbers of 
HEAVY HARDWARE-AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT 



802.-S12. Franklin Ave. 



Phone Preston 0146 



The finest 
clothing ready-to-wear is made by 

Hart-SchafFner & Marx 

Complete stocks always at 

LANDERS. KING & SMITH 

The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes 


1016 Texas Avenue Sterling Building 


The basis of good 


SUNSET COFFEE 


agriculture is reliable 


''Its Flavor Tells The Whole Story" 


seeds .... 


Wm. D. Cleveland & Sons 


FOSTER-MARTIN SEED CO. 


Houston, Texas 


COMPLIMENTS OF 


COMPLIMENTS OF 




A member of the 


Gould's Wet Wash Laundry 


Port Commission 


IMMACULATE CLEANLINESS IS nl^/fJlA^^^^ 
THE PRICE OF POPULARITY .... s^^jS^^7^%^ §%H^V 


Constantly going places — seemg things — from ^^^g M^L^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
mornino until nieht, is hard on clothes — But the ^^^^^^^ ^^^1^^^ 
Pearl Laundry is NOT. We keep your clothes im- ^_^^_^ ^ ^^^^^ 5^^ _^^ 
maculatcly clean — we keep them in service longer. 

"We Wash Everything m LUX" 



®=f® 






IS 



w 



f 






g^^ 






? 






^fe 



If 

W 



Simplify . . . 

Your Amusement Habit 

/ 



MOST THEATRE ADVERTISING LOOKS AND 
SOUNDS ALIKE— BUT THEY REPRESENT 
ENTIRELY DIFEERENT ENTERTAINMENT. 

• 

WEEK AFTER WEEK THE VAST PERCENT- 
AGE OF YEAR'S BIGGEST HITS ARE 
SCREENED AT 

state 

onh' theatre in Houston showing hrst-run Mctro- 
Goldwyn-Mavcr Pictures — meanini^ pictures that 
star Garbo, Dressier, Crawford, Shearer, Gable, 
Novarro, Lunt & Fontanne, Tibbett, Wallace 
Beery, Haines, Keaton, Davies, Montgomery, 
Polly Moran, and many others! 



Compliments of 




EXCLUSIVE BUT INEXPENSIVE 



MASSEY 

BUSINESS COLLEGE 

"Tbe Course to Success" 

iLiy.i Capitol Avenue at 
Caroline Street 

Special rates for students having 
had previous commercial trainintr 

WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO 
VISIT us 

You are Always Welcome 

MASSEY BUSINESS IS SUPERIOR 
MASSEY IS NATIONALLY 
ACCREDITED 



E. C. LYLE 

190^ Magnolia Street 
Houston 



The R/ce histitute Is 
Held hi High Regard . . . 

bv the McEvoy organization be- 
cause of its contributions of pure 
science and engineering principles 
to the practical business of produc- 
ing oil. 

J. H. McEVOY & CO. 

Houston, Texas 



J. S. Abercrombie President 

Edmond L. Lorehn Vice President and General Manager 

CAMERON IRON WORKS 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

OIL WELL SPECIALTIES 



711 Milby Street 



HOUSTON, TEXAS 



Preston 0184 



Nothing But a Good Title Can Be 
Guaranteed by 

HOUSTON TITLE GUARANTY CO. 



P. 0131 



513 Post-Dispatch Building 



Hogan-Allnoch 
Dry Goods Company 

WHOLESALE 
Houston, Texas 



MASURY'S PORCH, FLOOR 
AND DECK PAINT 

The porch of a home at the seashore gets the 
hardest treatment in the world. Not onlv sun and 
rain, but sand grinding under foot do their best 
to spoil Its surfaces. It is hard conditions like this 
that Masurv's Deck Paint is made to withstand. 
Use it for beauty, combined with durability and 
permanence for porches, floors and decks. 

JAMES BUTE COMPANY 

McKinncv and Caroline 




Aitsti)i' s Newest diid Largest Hotel 
300 Rooms of Solid Comfort. 

Ceiling Fans — Circulating Ice 
Water — Cafe — Coffee Shop 

W. L. St.ark, MiDhJger 



JAS. p. HOUSTOUN 



GEO. A. TYLER 
A. H. BEVAN 



LOUIS A. STEVENSON 



HOUSTOUN & TYLER 

mSUKANCE 

Complete "Hartford" Service 

Private Branch Exchange: Preston 532.1 
See ''Insurance," Classified Section of Telephone Directory 



TRAYLOR SIGN COMPANY 

818 McKinney Avenue Phone Fairfax 0249 

DISPLAY ADVERTISING 

Process Prii!ti)ig Diiiice Dt'con/t/ous 

HOUSTON 





■7-> 



LYKES BROTHERS 
STEAMSHIP CO 

Cotton Exchange Building 
Houston, Texas 

FREIGHT AND PASSENGER 
SERVICE 

to the 
WEST INDIES 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

Mrs. Esperson Stewart 



YORK ICE MACHINERY CORPORATION 

York, Pa. 

Soiithivestcrn Headquarters 
LLor Texas Avenue Houston, Texas 

Factory Branches: Dallas, Ft. Worth, New Orleans, Shreveport, 
San Antonio, Houston, Harlingen 

Visit our plant where we do our pipe bending and welding of coils and 

headers. 

Everything for the Ice-making or Refrigerating Plant 




JJ. Swccnq Jewelry (o. 

->■ 700 MAIM STREET CORN Ea CAPITOL <- 



''It cai/ie froin Sweeuej's" 



SOUTH TEXAS LUMBER COMPANY 



"Everything to build with including money' 



2.801 McKinnev Avenue 



Fx. 1191 



STAR ELECTRIC & ENGINEERING COMPANY 

Houston, Texas 

R. C. A. VICTOR ATWATER KENT MAJESTIC 

PHILCO CROSLEY 

SERVEL HERMECTIC ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS 

MOTION PICTURES 

Eastman Cine Kodak Bell and Howell 

and Kodascopes Cameras and Projectors 

Edmund M. Dupree A. O. Greber J. P. Lindsay 

61^ Fannin Street Preston 5L01 1914 Main Street 




// 



// 



Let There Be Light, 

CRIED THE ELECTRICIAN! 



. . . AnJ torthwith betook himself to a gigantic 
switchboard . . . where one deft touch of his 
trained ringer sent electric shivers through count- 
less waning wires ... to magicalh' illuminate 
in a nnriad of sparkling colors the center of 
Houston's Amusement Rialto! 

The Electrician tells his story in a thousand- 
fold glittering lamps! He is the Aladdin who lets 
Ricers kno\v what is plaving at the Met . . . His 
vivid arrav of lights informs all Houston that 
rhis week . . - next week . . . and every week . . . 
The Metropolitan maintains a standard of enjoy- 
able entertainment . . . unparalleled in the South- 
west — e\en as brilliant as the glosving lights 
that make Main Street a bit of Broadwa\ . 

Rice students know the \'alue ot good shows 
. . , and they know thev will rind this value under 
the brilliance of a marquee that savs . . . 



METROPOLITAN 

lloitsloii s Dfltixi' I'uhli.x Tlwntre 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



M. G. OLIVER 



TRY 




SHOES 



ALSO HOSIERY 



HOUSTON 



GALVESTON 



To the Class of ' ^2 
Greetings 



frofn 




ALWAYS A (;0()1) SHOW 



III cippveciatioii for the piitronage of Kice students 
during the pjst year 

Texas Photo Supply Co. 



Phone Fairfax 8114 



1019 Main Street 



Night Phone Lehigh 5391 



This Space is Dedicated by a Friend of 

FA IT H HOME 

to remind you that this institution is one that is deserving of your foremost 
thoughts for its welfare, your undivided loyalty towards its support, and 
your unending aid towards its upkeep. 



Farrar Lumber Company 

Building Nlaterial 

2.401 Texas Avenue Phone Capitol 1347 



COMPLIMENTS OF A 
FRIEND 



Compliments of 

WILLIAMS, LEE, HILL, SEARS & KENNERLY 

ATTORNEYS AT LAW 

PETROLEUM BUILDING, HOUSTON, TEXAS 

Fred L. Williams Irl F. Kennerly T. E. Kennerly 

Jesse J. Lee W. H. Blades Robert N. Williams 

Geo. A. Hill, Jr. Alan B. Cameron Oscar C. Dancy,Jr. 

Geo. D. Sears Sam R. Fisher 



^^^ 



The oil industry, which we seek to serve, 
in common with all other industries, ap- 
preciates the value oF trained men . . . 

To those graduates seeking connections 
in this particular line of endeavor, we 
gladly offer our services in assisting you 
in every possible way. 



REED ROLLER BIT CO 



Houston 
New York 



Los Angeles 
Oklafioma City 



CLASS OF 1 931 



Greetings from Texas' Oldest Trust Company 



Houston Laxd & Trust Company 

M.am dt Franklin 



DRINK A BITE TO EAT 

Dr. Pepper 

at lo — 1 and 4 o'clock 

AND ALL FLAVORS BOTTLED BY 

UNION BOTTLING WORKS 

38 and 40 Ricsncr Ave. Prcs. 0366 





1 be Cbamber of Commerce ^ 
Salutes Kice Institute J 

AND PLEDGES ITS SUPPORT IN EVERY MOVEMENT J 

LOOKING TO THE ADVANCEMENT OF 1 

HOUSTON '^ 

REQUESTS FOR INFORMATION FROM RICE J 
STUDENTS WELCOME 1 




1 'be University Club Offers You: 

ASSOCIATION 

with college and university men during your stay at Rice; 

SOCIAL ENTERTAINMENT 

with a select group that is interested in Rice Institute and 
entertainment for Rice Students; 

RECREATION 

in many difFcrent forms such as bowling, ping pong, pool, 
and handball. 

MAKE THIS CLUB YOUR CLUB WHILE 
AT RICE 
Rusk at LaBranch Houston 



To Those Who Are Graduatixg; — We wish success and happiness in your 
chosen life's work and the continuation of vour University friendships and 
contacts. 

To Those of You Yet to Graduate: — We wish \ou a happy and generous 
vacation, and hope to see you on the Campus next year. 

FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY 

Complete Bdiiknig, Trust iiiid Kdil Estiite Services 
mo Texas Ave. Post Dispatch Bldg. Houston, Texas 




R. B. BO WEN & CO. 

Esperson Building 



INSURANCE 



BONDS 



Compliments 
of 



■ IOI4 TEXAS AVE CNEARMAIN, 
Books Slationerv ■ Oilts 



Booksellers to Houston for 
over }) years 




FASHPn 



917-19-L1 MAIN 



HOUSTON, TEXAS 



POKE 



SIGHT 



As you, in consultation with 
your parents and friends, plan- 
ned your college career, so 
would \^e, as bankers and 
friends, be happy to have you 
plan with us your business 
and financial career .... 



< 



SECOND NATIONAL BANK 



MAIN AT RUSK 



HOUSTON 



Greetings to Class 
of -32 

H. H. FORD 
















Offering a summer 



i£& 



— ^^ 



course in astrology . . . 



While not a part of the official curriculum, and productive of no credits 
toward a des^ree (unless vou are aimmg at a degree in matrimony), the course 
in astrology offered by the Rice Roof Garden during the summer months 
has many compelling features. Comprising laboratory work in its entirety, 
all of which is done in the observatory eighteen stories above the blistering 
streets, you are close to the heavenly constellations, and well within hearing 
of real 'music of the spheres.' Classes will be formed at a date to be announced, 
and highest degrees of pleasure are guaranteed in advance. Tuition fees are 
very moderate. Investigate this course, and prepare to round out your knowl- 
edge of the stars. 

The RICE HOTEL ROOF GARDEN 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



PEORIA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 



E. L. GRIFFITH 



1401 Esperson Building 
GENERAL AGENTS 



SEYMOUR BOTTS 




,o nveet the speciol 
banking needs of indus- 
try and skipping in tke 
SoutKwest Kas been die 
constant policy of tkis 
Dank since its organi- 
jotion in 18G6. 



THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

OF HOUSTON 



The 

Union National Bank 

of 
Houston, Texas 



Our hudvty congratulations 
and best wisIks to 

THE WISE YOUNG OWL 



Modern service of a modern fuel . . . 
Natural Gas in welded sreel mains . . . 
comfort and convenience with safety. 

HOUSTON NATURAL GAS COMPANY 

Capitol 2.351 Petroleum Building 



1^; 



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i i 








/^ ^eau/y (fFdeji^ii''apunaerf[anclm^,lnel/3fulfeMcC''andlDn'nt-fef^^ 
^ jjlafef that jbn'rff ri^hf-'haVe been the contHbufionf ufJoufhLueftern 
-fn {ra ^n{ Company in the proc/ucf/on afthlf v^o/ume 





SOUTHWESTERN ENGR/WING COMPANY 

fort Worth -Dallas -Houston- San Antonio 

Amarlllo - Wicnita Falls - Beaumont 

Tulsa - Oklanoma Cit>" 



Hutton, Japhet & Co., Inc. 


Choicest Creams 


COilON 


are blended to make 


MERCHANTS .nul EXPORTERS 


New Flavor 


Cotton Exchange Building 
Houston, Texas 


MORNING GLORY 




Butter 


COMPLIMENTS 


^0^^^^ 




It takes the choicest of sweet 


SAXET ICE CREAM 


and sour creams, skilltullv 
blended to make Houston's 




finest butter. The flavor is 




distinctly different — sweet- 




er, fresher, richer, a real del- 


T 


icacy. 




At present lower prices it is 




economical to add this de- 




licious flavor to all cooked 




dishes — new vegetables. 




meats, fish, pics, cakes or 




pastries. It makes cooked 




dishes taste better, ]ust as it 
docs on toast, bread or in 




Our Motto 


sandwiches. 


SERVICE ami DEPENDABILITY 




S. L. Richards Corporation 

Soda Fountains 


NEW FLAVOR 

MORNING GLORY 


Fountains and Janitor Supplies 


Butter 


Phones 608 Dallas St. 
Fairfax 1369 Houston, Texas 


— at all grocers 



A. N. APFFEL 

SOUTH END PLUMBING REPAIR SHOP ON WHEELS 

"0//r Cars Cover the Entire City" I \'e Charge by the Job 

All Makes Water Heaters Repaired and Installed 

WE SAVE YOU DOLLARS 

Telephone Hadley 6897 Night Number Hadley 6897 

811 Richmond 



Always In Favor 





HAM 6- BACON 



HOUSTON PACKING CO. 

U. S. Government Inspected 
"A Home Institution" 



Mmi 



mEANINMM^^ 



¥c Old College Inn 

Is more than a)! eat nig place 
It's part of your college days 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

The Buccaneer Hotel 

GALVESTON, TEXAS 



Compliments of 

A Friend 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Beckman - Willis, Inc. 

MEN'S WEAR 



LAMAR HOTEL 



1046 MAIN STREET 




Decker's 

lowiina and 

Vacuum Cooked 

Hams 

"The taste is 
so i^ood" 

J. E. Decker & Sons Sales Co. 



Nathan's clothes are styled to correct 

college standard and thoroughly 

reliable 



jWh 



"Clothes ofQualiiy" 
Main, at Capitol 



Maxwell House Coff 

"Good to tl.H' Last Drop 



ee 








VITA-FRESH 

Exclusive MAXWELL HOUSE Packing 
that dhsniiitely iiisitns — 

...Full Flavor 
...Full Value 

A Houston Industry — Serving Texas 




The Home of 

Batterson Tire Service, Inc. 

Leel.iiid iit Caroline 
F.urtax 4848-6S00 

Distribut(.)rs 
GENERAL TIRES 

C(ii>/ph'te Auto Service 



AMERICAN TITLE GUARANTY COxMPANY 

Third Floor Esperson Building 
Houston, Texas 
INSURES LAND TITLES IN ALL PARTS OF TEXAS 

HARRIS COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY 

Frank J. Breaker, Mji/i/ger 
ABSTRACTS OF TITLES 
Fairfax 5 191 




throughi 

SOUTHLAND GREYHOUNH 



t*nsd-. 



DESEL-BOETTCHER CO. 

Fruits - - Produce 
Groceries 



Compliments 



John G. Seibold 



AM^^RIC-tiN BgT 




m A-B-Cs 

for School Annual Staffs 



rov€P. coKPmw 



A foundation for a Master's Degree in Literature is laid in the A-B-Cs 
of kindergarten days. The foundation for a handsome and enduring 
year hook will be found in an A. B. C. Cover ... for American Beauty 
Covers have demonstrated, through the years, their ability to enhance 
the beauty and prolong the life of fine year books. 

The American Beauty Cover Company will be glad to assist School Annual Staffs to satts- 
factofi/y solve the problem oj choosing the right cover .... Write for information. 



AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER COMPANY 

19C0-1 ORANGE STREET DALLAS, TEXAS 

THE COVER OF THIS BOOK WAS PRODUCED IN OUR PLANT 



HOUSTON'S Favorite Man's Store 



812 MAIN 



A. STELZIG 

Saddles, Harness, Cowboy Boots, Shoes 
and Ridinsj Boots, English Saddlery 



Compliments of 

Master Cleaners & Dyers, Inc. 

CAPABLE - COMPETENT - RELIABLE 

Hadley 3169 

1613-19 Milam at Dennis 



•ONE S A MEAL* 



' Brooks System Sandwich Sho ps 



INTERURBAN 



To and From 



GALVESTON 

EVERY HOUR 
ON THE HOUR 



Galveston - Houston Electric 
Railway Co. 



southwestern life 

Insurance on the lives of more than 147,000 Policyholders 
amounting to more than 

$180,000,000 

home OFFICE: DALLAS, TEXAS 

T. W. VARDELL, President 



CoDipliuiaits of 

It^ouston Building JWatcrial Clo. 

loii Post-Dispatch Building Capitol 6114 

HOUSTON, TEXAS 

A. S. KOEHLER, Vicc.Pres. &Gcn'l Mgr., Ex '-lj 

A. R. MEYER, Treasurer, '18 

L. H. MEYER, '17 

E. J. NEWTON, 'iS 



Compliments ot 



H. M. RICHTER 



PETROLEUM BUILDING 



DiscvimhiJtel 

EAT AT 

BOYSEN'S 

GOOD FOOD AND FOUNTAIN 

DRINKS THAT SPARKLE 

AND PLEASE 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



Texas Ice & Fuel Co. 



All s,ood uhsIks to the grad nates, students cDid 
fi/culty of 

RICE 

May yon ever reflect credit to that Q^reat insti- 
tiitio)! ivlucb IS making such a worthy contri- 
bution to your success. 

Dale C. Rogers 



For Growth and Nutrition 

White House 
RICE FLAKES 

Ready to Serve 

Delicious with Cream 
or Fruit juice 

White House 

R I C E N A 

eal Hot Breakfast Cereal 
Quickly Cooked 

Milled and Packed by 

Standard Rice Company Inc. 

Executive Offices: Houston, Texas 







WHITE 
HOUSE 


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COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

Table Two 




The toiver — its it jppt./n iiimt ,niy iiiooiilit tii^ht 



A FINE business home with the most modern 
facilities does not necessarily insure superior 
work .... But we have found that it helps. 
For instance, pride in our stuTOundings causes a 
necessity for equal pride in the work we create. 



THE REIN COMPANY 

HOU.STON, TEXAS 

Printers of The 1 93 1 Campanile 




19 3 2 



RICE 




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V, 




CAMPANILE 







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